The shiny servostat is designed to help astronauts prepare for the launch of a space station or spacecraft, which is one of the main goals of the program.
It works by attaching to the top of the robot and the astronaut can quickly snap the sensor into place.
But it also comes with some serious drawbacks.
“If you don’t use the robot’s sensors, you can get a lot of damage, and you don, too, the sensors can’t tell when the servo is moving or not moving,” Dr D’Alberto said.
“You can get damaged in some cases.”
The sensors are also quite expensive.
The first version was designed to be used for about five hours before it would have to be replaced.
The second version will be used until 2024.
“The first version costs about $10,000,” Dr Vitti said.
He said the team will now try to get a better idea of what the next version will cost.
The robot’s new design was designed with the aim of making it easier to get the job done.
“What we wanted was a robot that is easy to work with and to move with,” he said.
The servo on the shiny servot will be replaced by an optical sensor, which will enable it to automatically detect and track movement and vibration, making it more reliable and easier to use.
A new version of the shiny robot will be launched to the International Space Station (ISS) next month.