The Japanese space agency for the first time released photos and videos made by the robot’s on International Space Station. It’s control by the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency (JAXA) and is called Int-Ball.

Int-Ball was manufactured by 3D-printing and is basically a floating ball with glowing blue eyes, which looks like something made by Pixar.

Int-Ball was delivered to Japanese Experiment Module “Kibo” on the International Space Station by the US Dragon spacecraft launched on June 4, 2017, and is currently undergoing initial verification.

JAXA says the robot can move anywhere and anytime autonomously and can record images from any angle. The robot weighs 2.2 pounds and can move in any direction.

It was created to help take videos of astronauts’ work and experiments and send them back to the ground. JAXA says the Int-Ball can help cut astronauts’ working hours by up to 10%.

https://i1.wp.com/gizbrain.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/07/Int-Ball-JAXA.jpg?fit=1010%2C685https://i1.wp.com/gizbrain.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/07/Int-Ball-JAXA.jpg?fit=210%2C142John GreenTECH NEWScamera,drones,JAXA,NASAThe Japanese space agency for the first time released photos and videos made by the robot's on International Space Station. It's control by the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency (JAXA) and is called Int-Ball. Int-Ball was manufactured by 3D-printing and is basically a floating ball with glowing blue eyes, which looks like something...