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In the press

What America can learn from China’s use of robots and telemedicine to combat the coronavirus

After a passenger infected with the novel coronavirus boarded the Diamond Princess cruise ship in January, the virus quickly spread, eventually infecting at least 712 and killing seven. Critics labeled the ship quarantined in Yokohama a floating petri dish, and at least one Japanese expert attributed the explosion of cases to food trays passed out by infected crew. Could robots have made a difference?


Little Moe Is A Robot That Hunts And Kills Ebola

A San Antonio-based company called Xenex has risen to media prominence recently thanks to their ultraviolet pulse robot called Little Moe. The robot can enter and clean a hospital room in five minutes and destroy the virus by fusing its DNA. You can watch the cute local news piece about the below.


Disinfection robots bypass coronavirus blockade

There's a special delivery en route to hospitals in China: An army of disinfection robots being brought in to help fight COVID-19, more popularly known as the coronavirus.

The shipment was prompted after Sunay Healthcare Supply signed an agreement with Denmark-based UVD Robots. Travel restrictions have made getting medical equipment into China difficult for many companies, but UVD managed to ship the first of its robots last week and has plans to send a significant number of new robots to China in weeks ahead.


Ultraviolet Light Disinfection Reduces Hospital Infections

With germs around us every day, the threat of a serious infection of some type is cause for worry. In hospital settings, both patients and their families are concerned about hospital-acquired infections. A new technology is helping put those worries to rest with its ability to eradicate most bacteria and viruses on surfaces and in the air.


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