Amazing: The World’s First Robot, Which Turns 60 Seconds Into A Sports Car

The World's First Robot, Which Turns 60 Seconds Into A Sports Car

Japan’s engineers have created a robot that suddenly turns into a car. Along with this, the engineers of the city also claim that it is the world’s first robot that turns into a car. Indeed, Japanese engineers have created a real-life transformer robot.

The special thing about this robot is that it will change from a robot to a sports car in just 60 seconds. The height of this robot is 3.7 meters. Along with this, two people can sit comfortably after changing from robot to sports car. The name of this robotic car is named J-deite RIDE.

Let us tell you, this robotic car can set the distance of only 100 meters in one hour. Kenji Ishida, Chief Executive Officer of Brave Robotics Company, says that he influenced his childhood film hero transformer and created a robot like that. Japan since Work on this project in 2013 Earlier, he had built a 3.5 feet robocar. At the same time, it was the goal of completing this project by 2020.


Robot Turns 60 Seconds Into A Sports Car
Robot Turns 60 Seconds Into A Sports Car

Its first prototype was 35 kilograms that were unveiled at the Annual Digital Content Expo in October 2014. Its first version was made in 2015 and it took three years to complete it.

What’s in it Special-

This robot is turned into a four-wheel car. Which can run at speeds of up to 30 km/hour. However, the robot can run only 100 meters in one hour. The special thing is that this car can also be controlled with the help of remote and even with the driving seat, this robot has not been tested anywhere outside.


Jeff Conars

Jeff holds the in Philosophy from the University of Waterloo and the Doctorat en Théologie from the Université de Strasbourg, France. Jeff has taught in departments of religion, philosophy, and health sciences, including the Department of Philosophy at the University of Toronto. Along with his teaching, research, and writing responsibilities, from 1999-2007, he also served as the Clinical Ethicist for Grand River Hospital in Kitchener/Waterloo, Ontario.

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