The Future Of Adult By Darren Roberts
The place where sex and technology blend together perfectly.

Category: Robots


Predictions abound of a Westworld-style near future, where sex robots are “normal” and holiday resorts offering sex dolls and x-rated androids operate in every city. The first signs? Barcelona has just become home to Europe’s first sex-dolls agency.


Katy, the “European” Lumidoll, is 5’6″ tall and available for €120 ($127) per hour. Photo: Lumi Dolls

Promoting itself as the first of its kind, Lumi Dolls offers four models of extremely realistic, large-breasted silicone dolls on its website: European Kati, blond with big lips and piercing green eyes, Asian Lili, African Leiza and blue-haired Aki, modeled after Japanese anime.

A session with one doll is around €120 per hour and the cost of each doll is $5,500.

“They are totally realistic dolls both in their movements and in their “feel,” and they will allow you to fulfill all your fantasies without limits,” the website promises.

“Such sex dolls have already proved a huge hit in Japan and China – especially with husbands working away from home who want to avoid being unfaithful,” writes The Local.

To make the experience “more pleasant and erotic,” the new business offers to dress and position the doll according to the client’s desires, and in a private room where said client can listen to sensual music or watch pornography on a big plasma television.


Lily, the Asian-themed doll. Photo: Lumi Dolls

The sex dolls brothel is the first public display of a fast-growing trend as manufacturers work to create uncannily realistic sex robots programmed to fulfill the fantasies of people ready to couple with a machine.

A recent international congress at the University of London, “Love and Sex With Robots,” attracting experts from around the world, considered the future of societies where sex robots will be the new normal.

The conference reflects a new market that engineers and programmers are working hard to meet, creating dolls programmed to display moods and emotions—and that will be ready this year for about $15,000.

“Sex with humans could soon be a thing of the past,” the German magazine Spiegel wrote in an article in the report “The Future of Sex” by the British mathematician and physicist Ian Pearson, who “draws a future in which robotic brothels and strip clubs with computer-controlled dancers are normal.”

The Spiegel article muses that the robots made of metal, silicone and software “could satisfy customers’ needs and linger indefatigably. The robots are always horny.”

A much-reported example is “Harmony,” a cyborg expected to soon hit the market and created by Realdoll, a California-based company, that will allow the user to design the machine’s personality.

“Realdoll is building a fleet of AI-powered sex robots with customizable personalities” writes Digital Trends.

Harmony reportedly can incorporate any of 12 personality traits according to the specifications of the owner including kindness, shyness, naïveté, intellectualism, wit and sensuality.

In its website Realdoll informs that costumers can choose from a large variety of dolls body options including skin tone, hair style and color, specific genitalia, piercing, custom freckles among others. There are also male robot models.

“The system itself will be available via an app that costs just $20 a year to subscribe to, but the sex robot will not be a cheap date, with just the head of a doll costing upwards of $10,000,” according to  Express.

Realdoll CEO Matt McMullen told the magazine they have sold more than 5,000 non-robotic sex dolls since 1996. “Our clients will be able to talk to their dolls, and the Harmony AI will learn about them over time through these interactions, thus creating an alternative form of relationship,” he said. “The scope of conversations possible with the AI is quite diverse, and not limited to sexual subject matter.”

When such sex androids hit the market, many speculate they will revolutionize many other businesses –  among them the sex tourism and travel industries.

“Sex robots holiday resorts soon will be taking the world,” The Sun enthused, citing a study by Sydney-based sexologist Michelle Mars. “Markets for particular kinds of experiences or particular ‘models’ of android will be available at different destinations.”

Like Barcelona’s, but with dolls enhanced by artificial intelligence it’s reasonable to expect such holiday resorts could become popular tourist destinations.

Sexbot in bed with woman.
Can you imagine the day that you may need to obtain a license in order to operate your vibrator or sexual pleasure device?

Governments are very interested in future technologies and the opportunities they present, in the form of revenue. The sad reality is that soon we will all be accustomed to the Artificial Intelligence (AI) laws in the same way we are accustomed to registering our vehicles. As futuristic as this may sound, it is not as futuristic as you may think. It is likely that owners of AI units will be required to legally assume responsibility for both their robotic devices and the “learned” functions that they acquire.

I cant help but think, will there come a day when our sexual robots hold us hostage by charging US for their services? What could a highly advanced IA device need from a human that can’t be mechanically created? Ironic to imagine that man creates robot for sex, then robot blackmails man for love.

Hear, touch, smell, sight, and now taste. A scientist at the National University of Singapore has made tremendous breakthroughs in the area of computerized taste. Every day it seems as though we are one step closer to the development of robotic companions that are more human like than most people can imagine today. If you want to read a great article about Dr. Nimesha Ranasinghe advances click here.

If you have found your fetish play to be getting dull and boring, here is a really cool gadget that just might light up your bedroom. Their won’t be any question as to when your partner is getting excited, since the optional heartbeat reactive module senses a heartbeat and pulses the lights in real time, smoothly fading the lights on and off. You can even choose the color of the LED’s! I am a big fan of sexy custom robotics.

Soft robotics is a quickly emerging field that takes a lot of inspiration from marine creatures like squids and starfish. A light-controlled hydrogel was recently developed that could be used for control of these new robotic devices, but now researchers at North Carolina State University are taking the development of soft robotic devices to a new level with electrically-charged hydrogels.

The “ionoprinting” technique, as the team has dubbed it, uses a copper electrode to inject positively-charged copper ions into a hydrogel material (a highly absorbent polymer material that is nearly 99.9 percent water). The copper ions bond with negatively charged ions n the hydrogel’s polymer network, creating a more robust and mechanically stiffer structure.

Applying an electrical current then causes the hydrogel to flex. Although electrical fields have been used to actuate hydrogel materials before, this is the first time that electromechanically active electrodes have been used to drive the motion. Also, this is the first time that the binding of ions has been used to create a more rigid hydrogel network in this way.

As well as being able to fold hydrogels significant distances within seconds, the technology allows the application of modest voltages to locally tune the mechanical properties of hydrogels to create physically-reinforcing exoskeletons. The copper ions can be injected into specific sections of the hydrogel material for more precise movement, with the resulting pattern of ions stable in water for a period of months. The more ions that are injected, the greater the hydrogel’s bending capabilities.

“We are currently planning to use this technique to develop motile, biologically compatible microdevices,” says Dr. Orlin Velev, INVISTA Professor of Chemical and Biomolecular Engineering at NC State.

This gives the technique potential in not only soft robotics, but also many other biomedical applications. Artificial muscles, enviro-intelligent sensors, actuators, biomimetic microbots, micropatterned thin films, cell scaffolds and drug-delivery are just some of the other potential applications for the technology according to the researchers.

The team’s paper is published in the journal Nature Communications.

The video below shows the ionoprinting process and hydrogels in action.

Source: North Carolina State University

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