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Farmer Builds Robot Army 106

Posted by samzenpus
from the nobody-panic dept.
46-year-old Wu Yulu has only a basic school education but has managed to build himself 26 robots from scrap materials over the past 30 years. At first his creations were simple and could barely shuffle along by themselves. The robots got more complex as time passed, and eventually he built ones capable of climbing walls, serving water, lighting cigarettes, playing musical instruments and writing calligraphy. "When I was 11, one day I was sitting on the doorstep, and while watching villagers passing by I suddenly came up with the idea of building a machine that walks like a man," he told the Beijing Times.

*

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Farmer Builds Robot Army

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  • Greetings (Score:2, Funny)

    by DSmith1974 (987812)
    I for one welcome our new barely walking, cigarette lighting, handwriting robotic overlords!
    • Re: (Score:3, Funny)

      by Andr T. (1006215)
      In China, robotic overlords welcome you.
      • Re: (Score:2, Funny)

        by Anonymous Coward
        In the US, welcomed overlords robotize you.
  • perhaps next time he could attempt to build a reliable web server?
  • lol (Score:5, Funny)

    by Daimanta (1140543) on Thursday November 27, 2008 @07:07AM (#25907851) Journal

    "Wu, who lives near Beijing, sees all the robots as his sons, "

    and later on in the article

    "Wu says he has to sell off some of his robot collection after plunging his family into debt "

    • Re: (Score:3, Insightful)

      by Andr T. (1006215)
      Maybe selling your sons isn't that bad after all.
    • Re:lol (Score:4, Insightful)

      by b4upoo (166390) on Thursday November 27, 2008 @10:48AM (#25908999)

      One would think that a large company would hire this man to build robots even if those robots are only for advertising purposes. The fellow has talent and deserves to make a decent living and the world of robotics just might learn a few things from him as well.

      • by UltraAyla (828879)
        I agree. A smart company might consider offering to pay for him to go through university and support his family while he's there with some sort of contract agreement from him afterward. The risk-reward payoff is huge for what he could do with more knowledge of all of these things.
        • NO university (Score:3, Informative)

          by unity100 (970058)
          modern scholastic education is more bent on making the student a clerk than provoking creativity.

          throughout history, youll find that a pathetically small percentage of great inventors have been through scholastic education.

          this person should be given a lab, and a few good technical assistants. just like 19th century inventors had.
          • by UltraAyla (828879)
            maybe - I want to think that such a situation would allow him to achieve, I feel that the base level of understanding to make advances in robotics these days might require some serious background in what is available right now and how it is being done so he can understand flaws in current systems and find new ways. Who knows though - maybe he does just need a lab.
            • by unity100 (970058)
              'serious background' also hampers.

              scientific method makes even the most eager mind more and more conformist, because it itself is an algorithm that can be almost automated, with little creative input. propose, test, theorize propose test theorize.

              great discoveries however are done in times of great muse. a farmer in a barn can access muse more easily than a mind cooked in a methodist, scholastic university.
          • by geekoid (135745)

            "throughout history, youll find that a pathetically small percentage of great inventors have been through scholastic education. "

            that's not true. For every 1 you can think of, I can name 2.

            • by unity100 (970058)
              are you aware that, EVEN if it was like that, it would constitute a whopping 30% ratio among science pioneers ?

              imagine your scientific innovation and output, and therefore modern day technology being 30% behind.

              even this is a long shot, it would be even more, because there is synergy effect, and also there is the fact that some inventions have far reaching impact than others.

              moreover, that 30% ratio, if it was like you said, would itself prove that scientific training has almost no effect on anythi
              • That statement is filled with logical fallacies.. First of all, I assume you're including those scientific pioneers who lived back when scientific education was rare or non-existent. Second, to assume we'd be 30% behind without them would be to assume that nobody else would come up with the idea. Would we lose out on calculus because Newton wasn't around? Nope, because we'd still have Leibniz.

                That being said, it is true that a rigorous scientific education system can reduce the creative output of an
                • by unity100 (970058)

                  That statement is filled with logical fallacies.. First of all, I assume you're including those scientific pioneers who lived back when scientific education was rare or non-existent.

                  no. i specifically focused on post 1800 era. if i had gone that way back, it would be much more moot to prove the irrelevance between muse, innovation, creativity and scholastic education. or, maybe the inverse correlation.

                  Second, to assume we'd be 30% behind without them would be to assume that nobody else would come up with the idea. Would we lose out on calculus because Newton wasn't around? Nope, because we'd still have Leibniz.

                  thats a long discussion, probably with the possible outcome of 'possibly yes, but maybe no'. or, with much more probability, 'yes, but much much later than due time'.

                  That being said, it is true that a rigorous scientific education system can reduce the creative output of an individual.. But individuals can gain an education outside of the scholastic hierarchy. I mean, with the right books and some innate aptitude you could become the greatest mathematician the world has ever known.

                  it is ironic - we are giving an education to exactly bolster innovation and discovery, but it does totally to the opposite

    • Father: The mill's closed. There's no more work. We're destitute.
      Children: Ohhhhh.
      Father: I'm afraid I have no choice but to sell you all for scientific experiments.
  • What happens when some marketing guy at Cyberd.. err.. IBM reads this article and then remembers that they're building a "cognitive computer" with DARPA cash and decides to create some wonderful synergy.
  • Woo woo (Score:5, Informative)

    by leighfwarren901 (1377125) on Thursday November 27, 2008 @07:21AM (#25907905)
    Paul Merton met this guy earlier this year http://uk.youtube.com/watch?v=Y4LIThTB8Ww [youtube.com]
    • Re:Woo woo (Score:5, Insightful)

      by thePig (964303) <rajmohan_h@yah o o . com> on Thursday November 27, 2008 @09:04AM (#25908337) Journal

      This is amongst the greatest things that I have seen till now.
      Unbelievable - woo no 25 and the water carrying robots - are really unbelievable.
      I am really sad for his wasted talent - an amazing talent born at the wrong place and time.
      Is it possible for us to help him out someway?

      P.S : This shouldnt be posted in idle.

      • by creepynut (933825)

        I know this is offtopic, but isn't it incredible that there have been articles showing up in Idle that really shouldn't be in Idle?
        Perhaps this is /.'s way of trying to make sure we don't disable Idle from showing up on the front page.

        • Perhaps this is /.'s way of trying to make sure we don't disable Idle from showing up on the front page.

          Actually, I think this might be targeted at people who feel Slashdot no longer occupies a legit place between hardcore tech sites and fluffy news aggregation sites (Digg?).

          By moving the interesting but tabloidesque stories to Idle the rest of the site can get more tech without depriving readers of their light coffee break reading.

          Like it or not, this story is something that readers are likely to see in th

      • Parent is right. this story is WAY more geek/nerd than a goodly percentage of stories we had in the last few weeks.

        move this to main from idle.
        • Yeah, when I got here, I couldn't believe that this article was in Idle. This is way more relevant than "WoW has another million players and another raid dungeon."

    • by Fizzl (209397)

      Aww. Poor guy. His wife is a total bitch.

  • Silly (Score:4, Funny)

    by meist3r (1061628) on Thursday November 27, 2008 @07:22AM (#25907911)
    In every other country he would have been arrested for obstructing traffic or scaring the shit out of the neighbor's kids. Only in China can one rise from a dishwasher to a robotic overlord ... oh wait. Something has changed here...
    • Re: (Score:1, Flamebait)

      In every other country he would have been arrested for obstructing traffic or scaring the shit out of the neighbor's kids.

      The police is too busy arresting dissidents and Falun Gong followers.

  • Hats off (Score:5, Insightful)

    by djm300 (1411753) on Thursday November 27, 2008 @07:24AM (#25907919)
    I take my hat of for somebody with no study in the field whatsoever who builds a robot that can walk and pull a rickshaw. I'm not a robotics expert, but for me this means at least that he knows to: - Create the right circuitry - Program some microcontroller - Control motors - Calculate mechanical forces and equations to keep the robot in balance - Use the right sensors to ensure that closed-loop feedback & steering is possible to keep the robot in balance Is anybody else here wondering whether this is even possible for him to learn all that stuff without guidance (given that he's a farmer who must provide for his family and presumably doesn't have the time to fiddle with robots _and_ study) ?
    • Look at the picture. His Rickshaw-bot is mechanical and he has a steering wheel.

      It's not a complex task he has solved there. Stability is already present (2 wheels at the back, two legs at the front),

      Sensors? Closed-loop feedback?

      Lol. more like a few electric motors and some gears.

      • by JerryQ (923802) on Thursday November 27, 2008 @08:04AM (#25908075)
        Somewhere along the line I think you may have lost your soul.
      • by Ploum (632141) on Thursday November 27, 2008 @08:46AM (#25908255) Homepage

        Building a walking robot, the western way :

        1) Think it would be cool to have a walking robot 2) Thinking about a method to build a walking robot 3) Studying the physics behind the mechanism of a walking robot. 4) Call this a new field of science : "Walking mechanics". 5) Publish some papers about "Walking mechanics" 6) Make a conference with the experts of "Walking mechanics". 7) Try to make it popular to the public so you get fund. It's called vulgarisation. 8) Discover that, in order to further develop "Walking mechanics", you have to develop "Walking automation". 9) Repeat steps 4 t 8 for Walking automation 10) Repeat step 4 to 8 for "Walking sensors" 11) Try to generalize 12) Repeat step 4 to 8 for "Automation of movable devices" 13) repeat step 4 to 8 for "Transfer mathematics" 14) Abstract all your classes and use design patterns 15) Wait... forget 14, it's part of something else 16) Forget about robots and develop science for the sake of science 17) Get asked by a young child about a walking robot 18) Explain to the public/young child how the development of your "Field quantum mathematic" theory could allow us to have walking robots as soon as 2045

        No building a walking robot, the Wu's way :

        1) Think it would be cool to have a walking robot 2) Put together a few electric motors and some gears 3) Paint your walking robot according to your preference 4) Enjoy ...

        So obviously, his robot sucks, the guy doesn't know nothing about sensors, feedback loop.

        • Re: (Score:3, Insightful)

          by Nursie (632944)

          No, this guy's robot collection is damn cool, sorry if I gave the impression I wasn't impressed!

          What I wasn't impressed by was the lack of insight of the post I replied to. He's not some sort of robotics Professor, he's a guy that's built some ace robots out of scrap.

          I love these sorts of crackpots, but let's not pretend he's done any cutting edge engineering here, 'kay?

          • by hey! (33014) on Thursday November 27, 2008 @09:31AM (#25908465) Homepage Journal

            He has an important characteristic of a great inventor though. He sees an invention shaped hole in the universe, and cannot resist the compulsion to twist metal into a shape that will fill it.

            In other circumstances, he'd be an engineer or an artist. He is an artist. I won't be surprised if collectors and museums don't end up spending big bucks for a genuine "Wu".

          • pick whichever you like. why ? for this :

            What I wasn't impressed by was the lack of insight of the post I replied to. He's not some sort of robotics Professor, he's a guy that's built some ace robots out of scrap.

            I love these sorts of crackpots, but let's not pretend he's done any cutting edge engineering here, 'kay?

            dear moron,

            if you had ANY knowledge of history of science, you would have known that with a few exceptions, ALL of the biggest scientists and inventors of the past are the sort of person THAT guy is.

            you just called a lot of people ranging from faraday to tesla crackpots.

            are you sure slashdot is the right place for you ?

            • Re: (Score:1, Funny)

              by Anonymous Coward
              Awesome. Someone named "Unity" is trying to kick someone else out.
              • by unity100 (970058)
                'unity' is not a stupid concept. in unity there is coherence and harmony. and action triggers reaction.
            • Re: (Score:1, Flamebait)

              by Nursie (632944)

              "if you had ANY knowledge of history of science, you would have known that with a few exceptions, ALL of the biggest scientists and inventors of the past are the sort of person THAT guy is."

              BULLSHIT.

              "you just called a lot of people ranging from faraday to tesla crackpots."

              No, they didn't build electric automata out of scrap on a farm, they dabbled in mathematical and theoretical understanding of physical phenomena and made practical use of it. Whole different kettle of fish.

              I could make his automata, I don'

              • by unity100 (970058)

                No, they didn't build electric automata out of scrap on a farm, they dabbled in mathematical and theoretical understanding of physical phenomena and made practical use of it. Whole different kettle of fish.

                you dont know shit about science history. most of the inventors and pioneers didnt have any mathematical or theoretical tools or methods to ever use or to understand or even imagine physical phenomenon. not only that, some of them didnt have even any kind of school education.

                from the way you talk its clear that you are probably a youngster who is fresh into college. your talk reeks of stupid scientific/scholastic elitism. dont worry, you will get over it by the time you get to 30s.

                • by Nursie (632944)

                  "most of the inventors and pioneers didnt have any mathematical or theoretical tools or methods to ever use or to understand or even imagine physical phenomenon."

                  prove it. It's a bunch of fucking nonsense.

                  "not only that, some of them didnt have even any kind of school education."

                  That's not even slightly relevant.

                  "from the way you talk its clear that you are probably a youngster who is fresh into college. your talk reeks of stupid scientific/scholastic elitism. dont worry, you will get over it by the time yo

                  • by unity100 (970058)

                    prove it. It's a bunch of fucking nonsense.

                    You are spouting off with no knowledge of what you speak of. You're an idiot.

                    i cant teach you hundreds of years of history just like that here, lad. spend your own effort. and dont talk with certainty on subjects you dont know about.

                    here, start with this clue and build up :

                    http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Michael_Faraday [wikipedia.org]

                    Although Faraday received little formal education and knew little of higher mathematics, such as calculus, he was one of the most influential scientists in history. Some historians[4] of science refer to him as the best experimentalist in the history of science.[5] The SI unit of capacitance, the farad, is named after him, as is the Faraday constant, the charge on a mole of electrons (about 96,485 coulombs). Faraday's law of induction states that a magnetic field changing in time creates a proportional electromotive force.

                    who's the idiot now ?

                    I'm in my 30s and have been working for some years now. Your talk reeks of idiocy and too much caffeine, I suggest you calm down and actually look at what you are talking about. This guy builds mechanical automata driven by electric motors. Is it fun? Yes. Is it in any way groundbreaking? No.

                    faraday says you dont know shit, despite your 30 years age and 'calmness'.

                    • by Nursie (632944)

                      I don't give a FUCK about Faraday. This guy isn't fucking faraday, he's a builder of electric automata and he's done FUCK ALL to advance any field of science.

                      RTFA and then go kick yourself in the head.

        • Re: (Score:3, Funny)

          by Extremus (1043274)
          "If you give me "Ceremonial Burial" I can give you this "Walking automation" you need!"
        • No building a walking robot, the Wu's way :

          1) Think it would be cool to have a walking robot 2) Put together a few electric motors and some gears 3) Paint your walking robot according to your preference 4) Enjoy ...

          You left out the step where he burns down the house and gets his surprisingly attractive (relatively so) wife super-pissed at him.

        • by chrb (1083577)

          So true. Hit citeseer and you will find thousands of papers on robot walking, including many PhD theses. For some reason, the academic way seems to be to carry out almost identical research again, and again, and again, rather than actually trying to build the damn thing. Let's be clear, Wu's walking robot isn't going to set the world on fire, but just by building a real robot that can actually walk he's already got further than the robotics departments of many of the world's leading universities.

        • Forget "walking robot", "Robot for lighting cigarettes" is where American science is falling behind
        • You need to patent that process quick smart before McDonalds does.
        • Re: (Score:2, Funny)

          by payo2000 (884381)
          IANAL, but his cigarette lighting robot appears to break the first rule of robotics.
      • by hey! (33014)

        Sure, but mechanical ingenuity is what makes robotics fun. The really technologically advanced aspects of robotics, like machine vision, could be done entirely in simulation.

        It'd be cool to have him working for a year as a visiting scholar or artist in residence at an engineering school.

    • Re: (Score:3, Insightful)

      by stephanruby (542433)

      ...whether this is even possible for him to learn all that stuff without guidance (given that he's a farmer who must provide for his family and presumably doesn't have the time to fiddle with robots _and_ study) ?

      Just because he's a farmer doesn't mean he's an idiot. Some farmers are quite good at fixing machinery/farm equipment. Plus, it's not like he's a farmer in the middle of nowhere. He can and probably did ask someone for help. Most hobbyists will ask for help if they get stuck somewhere. That being

    • by Swizec (978239)
      Dude, nothing so complex is going on. It's pretty much just like a kid playing with LEGO. You see how something behaves, build something as close as possible, tinker until it works.

      There's no science behind these robots, it's just trial and error plus some basic logic and dedication. Anybody with any sort of love for mechanics could build something like this. No matter how awesome it is.

      Think about it, we've had toys that could walk for at least thirty years now, but robots that can walk walk (dynamic fal
      • Take a look at this website [bostondynamics.com]. Very creepy, cool and a bit OT.

        And more OT, WTF is this 40 x 25 character text box in Idle? Did slashcode just jump back in time to 1970?
      • its called creativity, muse, curiousity. these 3 have been and are the driving force behind all technical achievements and innovations and inventions since the dawn of time.

        but clearly, you dont have either, and dont understand shit about them when you see them.
      • by Shotgun (30919)

        Dude, nothing so complex is going on. It's pretty much just like a kid playing with LEGO. You see how something behaves, build something as close as possible, tinker until it works.

        There's no science behind these robots, it's just trial and error plus some basic logic and dedication. Anybody with any sort of love for mechanics could build something like this. No matter how awesome it is.

        And mathematical proofs are just moving symbols around and following a set of simple rules. Anybody with any sort of love for mathematics could prove Fermat's Last Theorem.

        Just a piece of anecdote. During WWII, the designers of the Mustang, which arguably gave the Allied forces air superiority over Europe, were having a helluva time with the engine's cooling system. The aft located radiator intake was ingesting boundary layer air off the airplane's belly. The resultant turbulance was shielding much of t

    • by ebuck (585470)

      Well, I'll give it to him, he's done a lot of fiddling. It is a shame, with a little study he might have done a lot more.

      It is obvious from his work that this man is skilled in basic metal work, but most of his robots are enlarged versions of their child toy equivalents. For example, the rickshaw "robot" doesn't balance, because it is rigidly welded to the rickshaw, meaning that it is more of a four wheeled vehicle where the front two wheels have been replaced by legs. So during its most unstable moments

      • how many 'shitty' simple robots you have made in your entire life, yourself ?

        please enlighten us.
        • by ebuck (585470)

          Six, so go shove off. Most of them are kits or attempts to cobble two kits together. The simplest ones can follow lines drawn on paper, some are just bump and turn jobs. One had a microcontroller which was programmable. One use a cassette player to "play back" the program code which wasn't much more than tones on a tape.

          This guy does good metal work, but without his machines accepting input, it's about as much of a robot as the lighted casino cowyboy featured in Las Vegas. Perhaps you view your car as

  • Old joke (Score:5, Funny)

    by Andr T. (1006215) <andretaff&gmail,com> on Thursday November 27, 2008 @07:35AM (#25907961)

    -Who is building the robots?

    -Wu is.

    -That's what I asked.

    -Wu is building the robots.

    -Yeah, who is building the robots?

  • China Daily's report is dated 2006.

    http://www.chinadaily.com.cn/china/2006-07/07/content_636244.htm [chinadaily.com.cn]

    • Re: (Score:3, Insightful)

      by Andr T. (1006215)
      So, what's up with Wu? Did he stop working after building a robot-building robot?
  • by krou (1027572) on Thursday November 27, 2008 @08:28AM (#25908175)
    .. he could start a hip-hop group could Wu Clang Clan.

    See, it's funny, because his robots go clang, and .... oh, never mind. I'm groaning, too.
    • by ettlz (639203)
      GTFO raising the standard of humour here in Idle with your post-modern puns!
    • Re: (Score:2, Funny)

      by Syrente (990349)
      "Groaning, too."?

      Oh ho ho, that makes it sound as if we're groaning with you. I, for one, am sharpening my pitchfork.
  • For the love of god, robots are going to be the death of us all. Good thing this guy built 26 of them, he'll be the first to die in the massacre.
  • Not Robots (Score:4, Insightful)

    by camperdave (969942) on Thursday November 27, 2008 @09:24AM (#25908421) Journal
    Okay, ten out of ten for ingenuity, but these are not robots. They do not sense their environment and make decisions based on their sensor input. (For example [tedlarson.com] They do not have the capacity to be reprogrammed, or re-tasked. They are merely clockwork mechanisms.
    • by Tablizer (95088)

      Okay, ten out of ten for ingenuity, but these are not robots. They do not sense their environment and make decisions based on their sensor input.

      We don't know that for sure. But, I agree that the biggest usage for his robots would be for entertainment and art, not wash the dishes and repair cars.

      It's not likely he can devise mechanics smarter than software control, I hate to break it to him. But, he could focus on the mechanical aspects of it. Perhaps co-author a book that shows how it's done via used stuff

    • by otenaidy (1418889)
      Actually some of the newer ones do have sensors and can do certain actions based on what they sense. His son is studying comp sci at university and he has plans to join forces with his son to make programmable robots. He came to Hong Kong for a new media arts festival and had a sharing session there. There's a video of an interview with him with Eng subtitles at www.microwavefest.net, under "Sharing". Not as hilarious as the Paul Merton one, but interesting info about him. His sketches are also incredibly a
  • Edumacation (Score:3, Insightful)

    by dr_strang (32799) on Thursday November 27, 2008 @09:28AM (#25908447)

    Imagine what this guy could have done if he had a decent education.

    • Re: (Score:2, Insightful)

      by Tablizer (95088)

      Imagine what this guy could have done if he had a decent education.

      There is a possibility that it would have stifled his creativity and desire. They would have told him that he's using the "wrong" technique and the "wrong" tools and materials.

    • Perhaps those 'decent' education would have ruined his creativity and his pursuit in this 'hobby.' May be it would have made go get a job as a stock broker or what not. Sometimes education is not all it's cracked out to be.
  • He hasn't built himself any beautifful robot daughters...

    Farmer:... You can sleep in the barn. Just don't be a-touchin' my three beautiful robot daughters. Y'hear?

    Fry: Robot daughters?

    [He points to his robot daughters outside the house.]

    Farmer: This here is Lulabelle 7.

    Lulabelle 7: Yoo-hoo!

    Farmer: Daisy-Mae 128K.

    Daisy-Mae 128K: Yoo-hoo!

    Farmer: And the Crushinator.

    [The Crushinator is a huge pink thing with tracks instead of legs.]

    Crushinator: (mechanical voice) Yoo-hoo.

    Fry: Whoa!

  • by Doc Ruby (173196) on Thursday November 27, 2008 @11:01AM (#25909139) Homepage Journal

    If an American farmer made a robot slave dressed in clearly traditional Chinese farmer clothes to pull them on a rickshaw, they'd be denounced as a racist.

    I therefore denounce this Chinese farmer as a racist for doing exactly that with a White American looking robot.

    • by MobileC (83699)

      If an American farmer made a robot slave dressed in clearly traditional Chinese farmer clothes to pull them on a rickshaw, they'd be denounced as a racist.

      I therefore denounce this Chinese farmer as a racist for doing exactly that with a White American looking robot.

      White Americans look like that?

  • Wikipedia page (Score:2, Interesting)

    by Anonymous Coward

    This guy deserves some recognition. I just made this Wikipedia page for him:

    http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Wu_yulu

    Please help build up the info there if you know more. I especially need help getting some Chinese (Mandarin) characters for his name, village name, etc.

    Thanks!

  • Sorry I had to... (Score:1, Flamebait)

    by Bicx (1042846)
    LUKE: Uncle Owen...

    OWEN: Yeah?

    LUKE: This R-Wu unit has a bad motivator. Look!

    OWEN: Hey, what're you trying to push on us?
  • While these are impressive and nifty machines, what exactly constitutes a "robot" anyway? When I was a kid I built a machine out of Meccano that was able to climb up some stairs. Had I built a robot?

    At car plants there are machines that pick up windshields with suction cups and then put them in the front of cars. Are these robots?
    To my mind, the 'self-driving cars' you see in events like the DARPA Grand Challenge are robots, but a mechanical gadget, while cool and clever bits of engineering are NOT rob
  • More links and pics about this guy:

    http://news.sky.com/skynews/Home/Sky-News-Archive/Article/200806413251033 [sky.com]

    http://www.china.org.cn/english/NM-e/96084.htm [china.org.cn]

    http://rashmanly.wordpress.com/2008/11/27/wu-yulu-of-china-builds-his-own-wu-clang-clan-of-robot-sons/ [wordpress.com]

    Some semi-random quotes:

    "[Wife] When we got married, everyone warned me he would care more about his robots than about me," she said, "but on the other hand, at least he doesn't drink or chase other women."

    "So far, though, the farmer has encountered little

  • Put our boy on the front page. Long live Wu, women de pongo!

  • Perhaps the agriculture ministry should be in charge of Gundam.

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