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Meet 2 Lady Robots That Looks Exactly Like Human Beings, They Eat And Even Own Social Media Accounts

Scientists and technologists produce new things daily. The rate at which human intelligence evolves, according to Christians, proves that God made man in his own image.

The ability of engineers to make human-like robots that have all human features and can do the majority of what people do is the most remarkable part of the invention and presence of robots. Some of these robots are capable of eating, drinking, singing, dancing, and even making human friends. 

Even though they are unable to breathe like you and me, they are capable of doing the majority of our tasks. The most intriguing robot we'll be looking at in this piece is Lil Miquela. 


we'll look at two ladies who you might think are robots. They may appear to be human, but they are, in fact, robots.


1: Lil Miquela

Miquela Sousa, better known as Lil Miquela, is the first computer-generated social media influencer. In less than two years of existence, she has amassed over a million Instagram followers and sparked a debate about what makes a persona “real” online. In an era of fake news, AI, Russian troll farms, catfishing, and deceptive selfies, Miquela highlights how technology is estranging us from reality.

See some of her photos below;

If you were to glance at Miquela’s Instagram profile with the sort of dead-eyed gaze that sweeps over most people’s faces as they scroll aimlessly through the endless carousel of content uploaded onto social media every day, she could easily pass as just another influencer: the same template pouts and poses; the usual standardized displays of curated joy that are specifically designed to project an image of a youth well-spent living it up.


2) Jia Jia

SHANGHAI: "Jia Jia" can hold a simple conversation and make specific facial expressions when asked, and her creator believes the eerily life-like robot heralds a future of cyborg labour in China.


Billed as China's first human-like robot, Jia Jia was first trotted out last year by a team of engineers at the University of Science and Technology of China.


China’s home-grown humanoid robot Jia Jia fared poorly in her first English-language live “interview” with an American journalist. Jia Jia - aka the Robot Goddess - appeared to struggle throughout the chat with Kevin Kelly, co-founder of the tech magazine Wired. 


The interview was conducted through Skype from the University of Science and Technology of China in Hefei, Anhui province.The robot stumbled over basic questions in her conversation.

Do you think by designing these robots humans are trying to be gods?

Content created and supplied by: Messymellycara (via Opera News )

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