The next step for machine learning is getting more precise and useful tools, such as robotic arms, to help doctors.
That’s why Cameron machine tools has been working with researchers at MIT to build a humanoid robot that can use a computer program to do a lot of different tasks.
The robot is called Qiqihar, after the ancient Chinese medicine text that talks about its use in treating pain.
The robot is designed to help people who suffer from multiple sclerosis.
It’s an early prototype that’s still being refined.
The team says Qiqihars purpose is to help patients in a variety of areas, including pain management, chronic pain, trauma, and more.
It can work with people, robots, and even pets, according to the team.
Its main goals are to help treat pain in patients and prevent or treat pain, depression, anxiety, and PTSD.
Qiqihar was built by the team at Cameron Machine Tools, which is working on robots that could help people with Parkinson’s disease, spinal cord injuries, and others.
Cameron Machine tools, which also makes medical equipment, is a subsidiary of Gilead Sciences.
Qiihar was developed by the group at Cameron for the medical field.
This robot has more than 200 different different sensors, each measuring the position, size, and pressure of the user’s hand.
These sensors help doctors determine if a user has a pain, stroke, or other issue.
The team says that’s because of the pressure and angle that the user is using when they use the hand to interact with the computer.
Cameron is building a similar robot for people with multiple sclerosis, but the robots are different in that they’re designed to work with different people, including pets.
This is important because patients who have multiple sclerosis have trouble touching a computer or a robotic arm.
It also helps doctors see a patient’s hand movement more clearly.
Cheshire said the robot can do all of the tasks humans can, and the team plans to eventually make it so it can handle all sorts of things, from handling your food to cooking for you.
The robots work well with the software that the medical team uses to diagnose patients and administer medications, so they can be a great tool to help alleviate the symptoms of MS.
Cheryl Chiu is a senior writer at CBS News.
She can be reached at [email protected]