Mechanical-powered robots will be able to operate on a variety of surgical procedures, including those involving incisions, cataract surgery and more.
They are the world’s most advanced machines capable of performing mechanical surgery and they will be rolled out to the public in the coming months.
The US Navy will be the first in the world to test out the technology, and US President Donald Trump said in January that he would sign an executive order to allow robotic surgeons to perform surgeries in the United States.
A robotic surgeon removes a cataracic cataractoric catheter from the head of an unidentified patient.
The surgeon has been given the go-ahead to operate with a robotic arm and a robotic hand.
In a recent study, a team of scientists in the US used robotic surgery to treat cataracts in patients with retinal detachment.
The study found that robotic surgery had improved the outcomes for patients with these types of eye conditions.
According to the study, the robotic surgery allowed surgeons to remove cataraches from an eye with a simple robotic operation.
The researchers also used the robotic technique to remove corneal aberrations from an eyelid.
In the future, the technology could also be used to treat other conditions, such as cancer.
The team’s work has not yet been published in a peer-reviewed journal.
The robots will likely not be able perform the same level of precision as humans, but they will still be able give the best results, said John Pritchard, a professor of biomedical engineering at the University of California, Berkeley.
The technology has been around for about 20 years, but the US Navy’s initial robotic surgery trial will take place in the Navy’s shipyard in Newport News, Virginia.
The study will be conducted in 20 hospitals.
The robots are not expected to be ready for deployment until 2021.
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