Please let it be known, that with the new advent of current in-home, in-company robot technologies, that this new personal technology is certainly going to have an impact.
In this forum so far, in a few titles, apparently the proposed and current human to bot interfaces, as it relates to mankind's relational realm, to robots and or artificial said life forms, has caused quite a stir.
My current claim on this board, outside of, "it seems the fun, that robots can cause to the more personal side of mankind", my proposals are that robots, in the future tense, become very close fitting to mankind, as personal assistants.
As I had stated once before, with reference to the personal assistant factor in robots, that in some instances, robots can be manufactured in their chore duties, to accomplish some of the mundane task, that no other humans are it seems willing to do.
This might be with reference to both live-in robotic assistants, as well as healthcareing assistants, who at times, take care of human needs.
It is not my prompting here, to approach this subject as a fun fair phenomenon, as humans can, it seems enjoy themselves is personal ways, with any said proposed robot?
It is also my firm belief, with the new Xerox PARC emergent intelligence factors, that robots, can not only understand man and womankind very well, but have been understanding him, in computer form, since the mid 1980s. *The Xerox PARC robots, were extra boarded robots, with windows-like capacities, in the qualitative aspects of their internal electronic boards.
My hope in printing this disclaimer, is that others who view robots, as an adjunct helper to mankind's cause, will adopt a more valid role in both tier made application to this effect and also not over self indulgently view these robots and their use.
This is due to be a brand new field, there must be at least some cautions and guidelines posted, so that the implemented used of standard personal use robotics, does not become a disorganized self indulgent maelstrom.
Most respectfully yours, Philip 347, board member, phys.org