DescriptionThe robot was made to distinguish the stinks.In the history of mankind there was a technological development that could be a turning point and a computer capable of smelling was developed. Firstly, it was announced that the device, which is programmed so that the smell of explosives can be taken, can be used for security at airports.The biotechnology company, which explains its inventions, said the system could be used in health as well. Other possible areas of use for this imaginative force are imagined.The founder of biotechnology company Koniku, Nigerian Oshi Agabi, has announced that they have developed a computer with mouse neurons. The system consists of living neurons and silicon-based sensors that detect and recognize smells. Explaining these new innovations at the TED Global Conference, Agabi said the system could be used for security at airports.According to the BBC Turkish news, the modem-sized device given the name "Koniku Korea" is predicted to form the basis of future robots' brains.CAN BE USED IN DIAGNOSIS OF DISEASEOshi Agabi said that by turning the biology back on, a silicon-based processor would be able to do so with only a fraction of the power it would spend, "Biology technology. Deep nets are all imitating the brain, "he said."You give the neurons instructions about what they should do. We also say to provide a buyer who identifies explosives, "Agabi says, believing that this technology can be used at airports or in the diagnosis of certain diseases.The biggest challenge for the non-TED conference is to keep the neurons alive.Agabi said to the BBC, "This device can stand on a table and keep neurons alive for a month or two. The operational power of your future robots will be based on synthetic biology, and today we are setting the bases for it, "he said.Prof John Donoghue thinks the idea of Agabi is interesting, at the Wyss Center for Biological and Neuro-engineering in Geneva, Switzerland.FASTS BUT APTALLAR"Digital computers are fast, reliable and stupid," Donoghue says. Neurons are slow but intelligent. But keeping them alive and happy in a small bowl is a big problem. Are we going to ask our neurons to use our computer on our desk? I do not know, "he said.But Donoghue said that scientists in Geneva are excited to live in a door and communicate with them for a year, and to understand the circuit system of the brain of such systems.