Number one Nextfest visitors of the day: schoolchildren. Ah to be a kid again.
Awwwww. Oh, awww, awwwwwww Keeeepooooooon. We almost stole it.
We're calling this one Eustace Tilley.
The laptop orchestra (done with Qosmios)
<a href="http://www.engadget.com/2005/12/14/tmsuks-kiyomori-samuraibot/">Tmsuk's Kiyomori samuraibot</a>
Which is the real <a href="http://www.engadget.com/2006/10/14/zou-renti-gets-an-evil-android-twin-too/">Zou Renti</a>?
Albert Hubo, we come in peace. Do us no harm!
Zeno told us hi, and that it liked our shirt. Also, that it would kill us in our sleep.
<a href="http://www.engadget.com/2006/04/26/new-legs-japan-new-legs/">Waseda University and tmsuk's WL-16RIII</a> walkbot takes off.
The Brainloop Google Earth mind-link interface. And you don't even have to drop acid to make it work in the latest beta.
One of the numerous <a href="http://www.engadget.com/2004/06/10/the-rock-climbing-robot/>JPL climb-bots</a>.
Northrop Grumman sample satellites.
Static's Power Aware Cord. It pulses as it draws juice, encouraging users to put on a real light show by draining more power than they might have otherwise.
Possibly the most awe-inspiring thing there: Morpho Towers, ferromagnetic fluid sculptures that look like something straight out of T2.