Bizarrely, India may be home to the world’s first fully-functioning ‘space elevator’

A mysterious new device has been discovered in India, according to the latest findings of researchers at the University of California, Berkeley.

The ‘space elevators’ are built by a team of engineers, and the ‘machines’ that are part of the device are part robot and part machine, according the Berkeley researchers.

The discovery may give rise to new applications for robotics and artificial intelligence (AI) in India.

The new technology could also help make India one of the most promising places to develop artificial intelligence and robotics.

The researchers have developed a computer program that can build and operate the robots and machines, and also test the software.

They found that the new device can function as a “space elevator,” and can travel up to about a kilometer (0.8 mile) into the air.

A space elevator is similar to the one used in the movie “Avatar” in that it moves between different levels of the earth’s crust.

It is essentially a structure that can be used to move people and objects around the earth.

The technology is called a “machinoid,” and it is built from a combination of computer chips and actuators, the researchers said.

“The basic concept of this is to have two robots that are able to move vertically through the earth,” said David Riggs, an assistant professor of electrical engineering at Berkeley and the lead author of a paper published today in the journal Nature Communications.

The device is the first of its kind in the world, Riggs said.

The devices that use these “machooids” can also operate in the vacuum of space.

A robot that uses a “mini-robot” for navigation and an “aeroplane” for takeoff and landing, for example, can be built using the same basic components, Riggs said.

[The Most Terrifying and Mysterious Ways Humans Have Spied on the Sun] The “machaoid” robot was built by researchers at Caltech, where they are working on the next generation of robotic systems, Rigsons research said.

While the researchers have not directly examined the technology, they have shown that it can work.

“This is a good demonstration that these systems are capable of autonomous movement,” Riggs told Live Science.

“They can move up to this distance, but that’s not the only ability of this system.”

The robot used in this study is the “Shenzhou” from “Avatars.”

This is the robot in the opening scene in “Avators” (2013).

The Shenzhou is the name of the robot that carries Li and his team of scientists and technicians on their journey from Earth to the moon.

The robots used in these tests were also named after Chinese historical figures.

The Shenkuu were a Chinese invention in the late 19th century that were used to transport goods and people between cities.

The Shenkuu, the scientists said, are a type of robot that has been around since at least the late 1800s.

Riggs and his colleagues built the “machioid” in a lab, and tested it for more than three weeks in the air, without using any special equipment.

They then used this robot to fly to the Moon, where the Shenkugses team planned to build a rover.

The robot was able to fly from Earth about 1.5 miles (2 kilometers) into space.

Rigss team is now studying the robot’s performance during the flight, and hopes to determine how it responds to various environmental conditions.

“We are interested in finding out how well this system will work in space, and how it will interact with the environment,” Rigsgs said in a statement.

“For example, if we do have a vacuum, then we need to determine if it is safe to send it to the lunar surface.

We also need to see if it will perform well in this vacuum, and if it does, how well it will operate in this environment.”

The team is planning to build another version of the Shenzhou that can take humans to the edge of space, where there are no gravity fields.

The team hopes to build such a robot before 2020, when NASA’s space shuttle program is scheduled to end.

The next-generation robotic systems may also be able to help the government protect sensitive military sites from hostile robots.