“WomBot” Burrow Explorer is here to Save Wombats from an Itchy Death

Australia’s favorite unborn wife is being beaten to death by Sarcoptes scabite mite and their home is a suspicious transmission route. To solve this crisis we need to know more about the inner workings of the fetus, an issue that has proven to be very difficult to explore. Describing its initial success in SN Applied Science, a robot engineer and a Warbat expert have teamed up to create a robot called Ombot. Adult empty nose fetal specialists are social communicators, they only gather for a partner, which should protect them from infectious diseases. But in this case they have a weakness, they go to the bar every four to ten days, and sometimes the other uterus is occupied by an old man when its common container is somewhere else.

It is suspected that the old man survived among these petty occupants, waiting to jump on the next spectator. For all their visibility, the domes cannot resist the mite and once infected they die slowly and itchily if left untreated. 

The old search for the uterus began in the 1960s when the teenager began to search his boarding school underground. It didn’t go that far – most adults are too big to fit uterine cavities. Moreover, during Australia’s recent bushfire, in contrast to the unfortunate miscalculation of uterine cattle for their old age protection, empty-nose domes don’t like to be shared too much.

There are rumors of calm creatures on the ground, using their famous strong rumps for squash intruders against the walls of the womb to become aggressive below. In addition, a few cars could handle the rough terrain of an unborn old man, so Dr. Robert Ross of Latrobe University decided to build what he could.

 The doublebot is driven on uninterrupted tracks, as the tank’s ombat is sometimes compared, allowing it to handle handles up to 22 degrees. With a top speed of only 0.15 m / s (0.34 mph) it is the opposite of speed, but it carries multiple sensors that reveal the Mediterranean conditions.