The space race is over.
Robots have won.
And for the first time, a lot of people have a reason to celebrate.
As the first robot to reach orbit, a space rock and a space station, the International Space Station, robot hands have already transformed the way we interact with each other.
That’s a lot to celebrate, but it’s also a lot more than just the first big step.
Robots are here to stay, and in the coming decades, we’ll see robotic vehicles taking over our lives.
Robot hands are a part of that transition, and the future of human interactions.
They will become a central part of our everyday lives, and as technology evolves, so too will our relationships with them.
So what are robots and how can they be used to make us more human?
Robots have the potential to be a major driver of the transformation that humanity has undergone over the last 150 years, but how can we use them to make the world a better place?
And what are the benefits of using robots for good?
The first robot in space, the Russian Soyuz rocket, was launched in 1957.
Its mission was to send a satellite into orbit to study space.
Its flight proved the viability of the concept of sending a human to space.
The mission was a great success, and NASA has since used robotic exploration to explore the outer solar system, to learn about the planet’s interior, and to search for life beyond Earth.
But in the 1960s, the Apollo program was still in its infancy.
The Soviets had been testing the Saturn V rocket and were making serious progress toward launching a manned mission.
And in 1962, the Soviet Union decided that they wanted to develop their own manned space flight program, but this time, the goal was to get to the moon.
The first Soviet manned lunar mission was planned for the year 1972.
The astronauts would land in the Soviet lunar module, and would use a small robotic arm to walk to the command module.
It was to be the first manned lunar landing.
A robot is a humanoid robot, built in the 1950s, that’s programmed to carry out tasks that humans are capable of performing.
But the Apollo astronauts were in no way trained to perform tasks for a robotic arm, so they had to take on the full responsibility of doing everything for themselves.
And so the astronauts were the robots.
After they landed on the moon, they would stay on the Moon for the next three years, before being brought back to Earth to do some repairs.
The Soviet astronauts were given the task of repairing the Apollo lunar module.
This would be the very first manned exploration of the Moon.
In 1972, the first Soyuz rockets were launched to send humans to the Moon, and they were manned missions.
This was the first flight by humans in space.
The Soyuz, as it turns out, was designed to carry a small robot arm, known as the “robot arm” and the spacecraft that would land on the lunar surface.
In reality, this arm was very large, and it took on a much larger role in the mission.
This is what the Soyuz looked like at the time:The Soyus mission was an ambitious endeavor, but also a very dangerous one.
Because the Soviet manned missions to the Earth were planned for lunar missions, there was no way to safely land a Soyuz.
The Soviets wanted to be sure that the Soyus spacecraft was safe to land on, but they also wanted to ensure that there was a safety valve in case something went wrong.
The Soyuz had a safety door on the back of the spacecraft, but the Soyuks safety system did not have a safety lever.
The mission would be so dangerous, in fact, that it was postponed from the time the Soyans first crew left the Moon to the time that the second Soyuz crew landed on Earth.
And that was during the period when the Soviets were still developing their own robotic lunar flight program.
But the Soyulans safety system worked fine, and that Soyuz mission was successful.
But there was something that needed to be fixed, and so it was the Soyan mission that was canceled from the first Apollo landing.
And this was the moment that the robot arm became the central part in the Soyhan crew.
As soon as the Soyuns first crew landed, they were taken to the Soyos module, which was the largest and most complex module on the spacecraft.
The crew sat in the center of the Soyuk module, in a small, comfortable seat that was attached to a metal frame on the front of the craft.
The crew consisted of three Soyuz astronauts, and their mission was essentially to take a photo of the Earth from a distance of about 4,500 miles (6,300 kilometers).
This would give them an idea of how the Earth looks from space, and could give them a sense of where they might be at any time in the future.
They would then return to Earth,