The research results of the most brain-opening are as follows:
1. Robots alone. The hitchhiker hitchBOT is made up of buckets, buoyancy swim sticks, and children's rubber boots. It uses a tablet computer to act as a brain. It passed through Germany alone in February this year. The Canadian scientist who invented it hopes to find out through this kind of travel: Can people accept this robot and are willing to establish a relationship with it? The result seems to be mixed: there are always good people to let the hitchBOT take a ride, take it to see Neuschwanstein, to experience the style of Cologne's "Rose Monday" carnival parade, and people take it to Berlin. However, in the Imperial Parliament Building in Berlin, the little robot ate a “closed door”: the management of the Federal Parliament stated that it could neither show the documents nor pre-register, so it could not be entered. Even more unfortunately, hitchBOT was ruined by unidentified people during a trip through the United States.
2, the scientist's funny mistakes There is a column on Twitter, designed for scientists to vomit their own funny mistakes encountered in scientific research. For example, two biologists were looking for monkeys in Tanzania, and the results were met with a male lion. The two men panicked and climbed a small tree to escape, but because the tree could not bear their weight, the two eventually fell to the ground. Fortunately, even because of the movement they landed, even the lion was shocked. There is also a female researcher who originally wanted to use a universal glue to glue a signal transmitter to a crocodile. As a result, he stuck himself.
3. Where is the ant going to the toilet? People have three urgency, and the ants are like this. And don't underestimate these little creatures, they won't "sit and urinate". Researchers at the University of Regensburg in Germany found that ants would choose one or two corners of their own nest as a "bathroom." And why they don't go outside the nest to "convenient", this is still a mystery for researchers.