I, Robot, the first and most widely read book in Asimov’s Robot series, forever changed the world’s perception of artificial intelligence. Here are stories of robots gone mad, of mind-reading robots, and robots with a sense of humor. Of robot politicians and robots who secretly run the world—all told with the dramatic blend of science fact and science fiction that has become Asimov’s trademark. The Three Laws of Robotics: 1) A robot may not injure a human being or, through inaction, allow a human being to come to harm. 2) A robot must obey orders given to it by human beings except where such orders would conflict with the First Law. 3) A robot must protect its own existence as long as such protection does not conflict with the First or Second Law.
To be, or not to be - State of affairs
To be or not to be! Can they communicate, can they interact, can they also decide what decision to make in each case and perhaps, will they be able to feel emotions? Maybe we should ask ourselves if someday they will want to challenge Isaac Asimov's four laws of robotics. It would not be the first time that in order to change a law, another one is created, annulling the previous ones, but for that we would all have to agree and if not, the conflict would be served. Before arriving at that there would be unimaginable states where the conscience would intervene in innumerable factors, the desire, the sensations, the feelings, etc. At this point the unimaginable is yet to be written. This illustration is a render of a 3d image, the posture of the robot indicates that the model adopts a human position abandoning the concept of mechanical postures so cold and distant from our known environment. Its confection implies features of human morphology in terms of the body, although the head maintains the typical simile of a machine. Its inclination implies a feminine movement and a very tender and friendly posture to the eyes of the spectator, thus increasing the contrast between the mechanical image and the more human aspect of the model.