Police robots are increasingly being used for law enforcement in some of the world’s most populous cities.
A Nao robot, which is being developed by a small team at the robotics company, has been designed for law officers in Hong Kong and will be available in the city’s public library in 2021.
The Nao cop is a self-balancing robot, meaning that it can automatically steer itself while in motion.
It has an accelerometer, gyroscope and camera, allowing it to see through objects and accurately follow the movements of pedestrians.
The robot has a range of sensors that it uses to track the movement of pedestrians and can identify pedestrians by their facial features.
The police robot has an autonomous mode, which means that the Naos are not allowed to be in a vehicle and will remain stationary while in police traffic.
It can detect and follow moving objects and is able to move along at a speed of around 10 metres per second, which allows it to carry out its duties without the need for human interaction.
This means that there is no need for the police to communicate with the public through voice or video calls.
The team at Nao has already created some prototypes, and the robot is expected to enter commercial production in 2021 and be ready to take over the job of the public library by 2021.
A key aspect of the Naolos work is its ability to detect pedestrians in front of it, and in the event of a collision it will not stop to take action.
This is in contrast to some autonomous systems, such as those from the University of Texas, which have the ability to stop and respond to an emergency.
The use of a robot in police vehicles has been controversial for a number of reasons.
In 2015, the UK government ruled that its use in law enforcement was no longer justified.
In the United States, a federal judge ruled that the use of autonomous vehicles by law enforcement agencies was “dangerous to human life”.
There are also concerns about the robots safety in the hands of law enforcement.
In an interview with BBC Radio 4’s Today programme, the head of the Royal Automobile Club of Australia, Martin Brown, said: “I don’t want my children to be driving these robots.
They should have an eye on what’s going on around them.”
The Naos have already been tested on a few occasions by the public in Hongkong, Singapore and Sydney, and will continue to operate in the cities that have a high concentration of police and military personnel.
While the robots are being developed in partnership with the police in Hong-Kong, the robot will be used by other public authorities.
A spokesperson for the city of Hong Kong told CoinDesk:”It is important to note that the vehicles are not in service in Hong kong until 2021, and there is currently no planned deployment in the United Kingdom.
In addition, Naos will not be used in public parks or any areas where children play, as the vehicles have already undergone a significant amount of testing and will not work in those areas.