Trevor: You are so cute Trevor: Thank you Trevor: Umm… let’s go! Trevor: Oh my god! Trevor: Hello! Russian: Fantastic! Niko: Woah! Trevor: Out of the way! Niko: What the f…? Trevor: Good shot Trevor: Come on… hahahh… Trevor: Awww… Trevor: Shhh… Michael: What the f…? Trevor: Hello! Trevor: Hey! Amanda: Get out of here! Amanda: I will ground you! Amanda: Hey! Trevor: Let’s go! Amanda: Idiots! Michael: What is going on out here? Trevor: Go go go! Trevor: Okay, let’s do this! Trevor: Let’s go! Shopkeeper: Hello! Trevor: Give me all the cash! Shopkeeper: No please! Do not shoot! Trevor: Umm… Trevor: What? Trevor: No no! Shopkeeper: Hahaha! No money for you! Trevor: Ehh… umm… Trevor: Yea… Trevor: You win Trevor: This sucks Shopkeeper: Now you in trouble mister. You go to jail! Shopkeeper: Oh my god! Shopkeeper: What? Are you crazy? Trevor: Empty the register now! Shopkeeper: Okay. Don’t do anything stupid Trevor: Come on! Shopkeeper: You leave now! You have everything. Go! Shopkeeper: Hello! Police? Yes, I need police. Help! Police: Freeze! Trevor: Aargh! Not now! Police: You are under arrest! Trevor: Umm… no… Trevor: Waaau! Trevor: Yeah… Trevor: Let’s go Police: LSPD! Stay right there and…. Wade: Trevor… Wade: I need to pee Trevor: Shut up Wade! Wade: Trevor! Trevor: Get in! Get in! Get in! Wade: Why is it always me?
RoboCop, Robodog, Robo… …doctor? Alright, medical technology is getting weirder
by the day. But I mean that in a good way. Take the iKnife for example. It’s a surgical
knife that actually vaporizes tissue, and then analyzes the smoke that comes out so
that a surgeon can know if she’s cutting into cancerous cells, or healthy margins. Or what about mechanical leeches? They pretty
much do what medicinal leeches do, only with less chance of a bacterial infection and a
lot less… …writhing. There’s only so much improvement you can do
to a tool before you eventually have to turn your attention to the hand that holds that
tool. And that’s where robotic surgery comes in. So do you remember the autonomous surgery
pod in Ridley Scott’s Prometheus? How far away are we from something like that? Well, not as far away as you might think. You see, robotic surgery and computer assisted
medicine are already doing amazing things right now. And the potential for what they
could do in the future could change medicine forever! One of the most common surgical robots is
the da Vinci line. Da Vinci is focused on translating a surgeon’s control movements
into direct action upon a patient. So every time a human moves, the robot moves. Unless of course a T-Rex happens to be walking
by, in which case the robot actually filters out any of those little hand tremors. So that
way you get pure control. No error. Another advantage of robot surgeons is the
chance for telesurgery. So lets assume that you’re some sort of futuristic
penguin research scientist and you’re on assignment off the coast of Antarctica, when suddenly
you need an appendectomy. But your ship is completely trapped by ice and your ship’s
surgeon has been, I don’t know, kidnapped by ice pirates or something. What do you do? Well essentially you Skype it in. A surgeon on the mainland sits down at a terminal
and supervises robotically assisted telesurgery via satellite uplink. Another advantage is minimally invasive procedures.
Now see traditional open surgery can leave big scars, they can take a long time to heal,
and there’s a lot of pain involved in recovery. But what if instead of making a four inch
incision in your stomach, we were able to do the same procedure using instruments put
through little half-inch holes. Now human doctors have been doing minimally
invasive procedures for years, but honestly there’s only so much human hands can do through
these tiny holes in your skin. But robotic precision means those incisions
have gotten smaller and smaller over time. And if we continue through this miniaturization
rabbit hole, who knows? Maybe one day there’ll be barely a notion of what an in-patient procedure
is. Now the future for robotic surgery is wide
open. Just take a look at what people have created with the Raven line. This is an open-source robotic surgeon and,
sure, it looks like a couple of mechanical spider arms, but the important thing here
is research. You see it creates a common platform for people
to do experiments which will determine the future of robotic surgery. But beyond all that, instead of just talking
about robotic assisted surgeries, lets talk about their full potential. We’re talking autonomous robot surgeons. Ok so, with machine learning, a robot surgeon
could potentially study all the information from successful procedures in the past and
apply that to learn how to do those procedures in the future. And if they prove to be as good or better
than human surgeons, maybe we wouldn’t even go to hospitals to have surgery. Instead if you expected to have a surgery,
you might buy a robot surgeon for the home, or for the office, or for the spacecraft. Which leads me to a question for all of you
out there. Lets say that you have to have a dangerous surgical procedure. Which would you choose? The best human surgeon
alive today? Or the best robot surgeon from fifty years in the future? Let us know what your decision is and explain
why in the comments below. And if you enjoyed this video, make sure you
‘like’ it and subscribe to our channel. Share it with your friends. And after all that,
take a look at some of these videos over here!
What will medicine look like in the
future? How can patients benefit from innovative technology? Will the interface
between physicians and patients change? Many of us have the vision that robotics
will play a role in this future. Transforming ideas into a product
requires a strong focus. In order to be successful, it’s key to have a strong
partner with experience in robotic components. KUKA has more than 40 years experience in industrial robotics with over 250,000 robots in the field,
providing us with expertise in the complex field of robotics where a lot of
attention to detail is required. Safe interaction with robots, safe human-machine interaction, adds an additional level of complexity to the application.
KUKA understands that our customers’ business will change and grow. Our
experienced team will support throughout the entire product lifecycle, from the
first robot feasibility study to clinical tests, regulatory approval and
then worldwide rollout of the new product. KUKA has successfully supported our customers throughout all these stages.
Based on this experience, KUKA developed the LBR Med robot. The LBR Med robot is the first robotic component that is specifically designed for
integration into a medical device. It combines the safe technology for human-machine interaction with a test report from a certified body.
The LBR Med’s physical structure, electrical components and operating
software were adapted to comply with the relevant medical device standards. The resulting test report can significantly speed up the regulatory process approval
when applying for an IRB, CE mark, FDA or CFDA. Innovators from the medical
device industry and researchers around the world are working on a vision. This
vision is to have access to advanced medical robotic devices that will
improve the outcomes of patients. At KUKA, we are there to accelerate this
development. Together, let us define the future role of robotics in medicine.
The Louds are going back to school. And all their school supplies
should be in this closet. And now all their school supplies
are in a giant pile on the floor. Let’s go through and see who gets what, in the Loud House
Back to School Supplies Guide! OK, let’s dig in!
What is this? A robot? Say hello to Todd. – He fluent in over 600 languages.
– Hola. Bonjour. Guten Tag. Goodbye. Um, OK…
No robots in class. OK, wait! Why is there a picture of Bobby in here? Actually, this is perfect. Since Lori can’t use her phone in class, if she misses Bobby
she can just look at this picture. Bobby! Let’s move on.
What else do we have in here? Oh, a nice blue dress. Let’s give this to Leni. As the stylish one in the fam,
she needs to have a fresh outfit for the first day of school. Oh! When did we put
a mirror in the living room? That’s not a mirror. That’s me!
Now go take your dress back! What? No!
You take yours back! Uh-oh. Lori and Leni can’t wear
the same thing on the first day of school. Not a good look. I know!
How about Leni takes this scarf, to jazz up her back to school look. Done and done! Let’s rummage through some more. Oh, a marker kit. This can go to Lola… and bonus points! It can act as an impromptu makeup kit. See? I don’t even need
a mirror to put my makeup on. Oh, no. That will not do. I know!
Let’s give Lola these cool shades. She and Lana were given
hall monitor duty this year. – No running in the hallway!
– Huh? What are you talking about? Lana, is this maggot giving you lip? We’re the new hall monitors at school. So we’re practicing at home. OK, what else? Cymbals? I guess these can go to Luna. You should do this! [cymbals banging] His ears will be ringing for days! Wow, that might be too loud, even for band practice. I know. Let’s give Luna
this pen and paper. That way she can write
some letters to her crush. – See you later, Sam.
– OK, see ya! Aw… OK let’s see. Oh! A lab kit. This can go to Lisa, so
she can do awesome experiments in science class. The garbage and the chemicals have fused,
creating a scientific breakthrough. I call him homo-trashcilius. Or ‘Trashy’ for short. [growling] [screaming] OK, Lisa can have the lab kit,
but Lisa, promise us… No radioactive monsters in the classroom. No time for that! I’m this close to synthesizing
an antidote for streptococcal pharyngitis. Street name, ‘strep throat’. Oh, look.
We found Mr. Coconuts! But Luan can’t bring him to class. He’s been known
to disrupt lessons before. How do you make an egg roll? I don’t know.
How do you make an egg roll? – You push it!
– Good one, Mr. Coconuts! But your delivery was a little wooden. Let’s give Luan these business cards
for funny business. It’s always good to network, and she can do younger student’s
birthday parties. What did one plate say to the other? Lunch is on me! [laughing] OK… what are we going to find next? Oh, cool! A new backpack. Lincoln can have this because
Charles ate his old one. Plus, he can bring some comics in
to read at recess! Woo-hoo! It’s new comic Wednesday! What is this giant thing? A coffin? This is definitely Lucy’s and
she definitely can’t bring it to school. But we can give her this notebook so
she can write her poetry in English class. Melancholy night before a hopeless dawn… The sun is rising soon. But all my joy is gone. Cheer up, Luce. They’re gonna
love that one at poetry club. OK, next up we have
this big bag of… something. What’s in here? A tennis ball, a tennis racket, a soccer ball, a basketball,
a baseball, a baseball mitt, and a baseball helmet. Woo! That was a workout
just listing all of those. These go to Lynn because
she plays every single sport. No soccer balls, no footballs,
no baseballs, no balls. Good thing I brought my own! That’s a no-brainer.
So what about Lana? A socket wrench? Oh, right! She has to help Principal Huggins
fix his car, because of the froggy fiasco last year. Well, it appears that
your house is frog-free. So I’ll be on my way. I’ll just grab your… coat. [gasping] I’ll grab my own coat. [gasping] What is wrong with you two? Nothing. Drive safe! What the–
Whoa! Whoa! [yelling] OK, I think that’s it. The Louds are ready for school! Now, we forgot Lily,
but she’s not in school yet. So she gets Fenton the fox. ♪ Cheer up, baby, don’t you cry ♪ ♪ No more tears, it’s cheer up time ♪ ♪ Laugh with me and we will be ♪ ♪ Happy, happy, happy ♪ [gasping] The demon toy!
I thought you got rid of that! I thought you did! Let us know your favorite
school supplies in the comments below! And come back next year for the
Loud House Back to School Supplies Guide. Now for a special bonus clip! Guys, here comes the new girl! The one I met on the bus. Oo-we!
She sure is easy on the eyes. Oh, yeah. And I hear
she speaks three languages. Have you guys heard her laugh?
It’s so… contagious! I like the way her hair smells. What? Too far? Here she comes!
Be cool! Be cool! Hey, guys. Anybody want
to trade for my carrots? [drooling] [coughing] [coughing] Uh… Right…
So… Yeah, I’ll just… yeah. Wonder what that was all about. I don’t know, but
I’m glad we played it so cool.
The footage you’re watching right now is of a ten-foot long juvenile giant squid. We’ve only captured the giant squid on camera in its natural habitat once before. This elusive creature is infamously difficult to study and observe, but thanks to advances in deep ocean robotics, we can take a new look into previously unexplored oceanic depths. The camera system that captured this jaw-dropping shot is called ‘Medusa’, because it includes a lure made of LED lights designed to resemble a bioluminescent jellyfish, a preferred snack of many deep sea creatures, including the giant squid. Medusa represents an exciting new breakthrough in deep sea technology. It uses novel techniques to help us understand more about the deep sea environment and the creatures that live there, hopefully helping us protect species that we know relatively little about, like the giant squid, in the face of changing oceans. And scientists have been working for decades to make this kind of ocean-exploring tech better. The Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute, for example, has been a leader in this development, with deep sea exploring robots like the seafloor mapping AUV, the Doc Ricketts ROV, and Ventana. Advances like this are important because many oceanographers believe that more traditional ocean-exploring tech is too bright and disturbing— essentially, it’s too disruptive to capture footage of deep ocean creatures behaving naturally. Their behavior would be altered by the presence of such a device. Medusa is one example of a less intrusive observation system, as it hangs on a line that can extend up to two thousand meters, allowing scientists back on the boat to keep a respectful distance. And it uses red light to illuminate what it’s seeing, which scientists hypothesize most deep sea creatures can’t detect. This idea was given new supporting evidence when the Medusa team captured this new giant squid footage, as the squid wasn’t scared off by the red light that helps Medusa’s cameras see in the dark. Another collaborative team with MBARI is also using red light and several other strategies to minimize disturbance in a new vehicle called the Mesobot. It’s an unassuming 1.2 meters tall and about 250 kilograms, really quite small for an oceangoing robot, making it able to fulfill its mission: to track individual organisms for hours at a time without disrupting their natural behavior, like a little robotic private investigator! It’s a hybrid remotely operated vehicle that moves very slowly using large, slow-turning thrusters to avoid disturbing the water around its target, and it can track an individual animal as it swims or drifts with the currents. And the Mesobot is not just stalking deep sea creatures— it also aims to help us understand more about what this part of the ocean is really like. It will take measurements of salinity, temperature, and dissolved oxygen as it moves and collect biological samples that will eventually yield DNA from tiny or shy creatures that may have escaped detection. Researchers hope this will shed more light on a relatively mysterious part of the ocean: the mesopelagic zone, also known as the ‘ocean twilight zone’. This is the area about 200 to 1,000 meters below the ocean surface where the light from the sun almost entirely disappears. It’s far deeper than human divers can swim, and squid, salps, eels, sharks and many kinds of fish thrive here. Some scientists hope the Mesobot will be able to tell us more about how life in this understudied part of the ocean lives naturally, and how it may change as the ocean faces threats like overfishing and climate change. The Mesobot has already undergone its open ocean trials and hopes to be deployed on real data-collecting missions soon to help us understand more of the ocean than we ever have before. After all, thanks to amazing space probe technology, we know way more about what the surface of Mars looks like than we do about the ocean. We just need to figure out how to study it— and technology like Medusa, the Mesobot, and hopefully many more ocean-venturing robots will bring us one step closer to that goal. For even more oceanic exploration, check out this video here and make sure you subscribe to Seeker for all your exciting robotics news. Thanks for watching and we’ll see you next time on Seeker.