The robo-researcher consortium.
A recent conversation with a fellow researcher-humanoid reaffirmed my suspicions: perhaps being a humanoid is more advantageous than being a mere human. A hybrid is ideal. Why are humanoids so awesome then?
The first humanoid that I came across, ever, was this cutie often called Drake, who is now my boyfriend. Over the past few years, he developed emotions, like Eva (Eve?) from Wall-e. But at the core, he’s still a humanoid. Which means he can work at almost optimal efficiency even in extremely unfavorable working conditions. So much, that he recently got a much-deserved promotion at his place of work: he’s a super-humanoid now. And I’m super-proud!
I also have an extremely unoriginal friend here, who is so mainly due to the fact that he is programmed to be this way. He also happens to be a humanoid with the humor and sarcasm settings cranked up to a 200% setting, which is just a 60% honest way of saying that he gets 100% annoying about 50% of the time. He’s a cool kid to hang out with the rest of the time though.
And of course, there is the most robotic of them all humanoid, who also resides back in my home planet like Drake, who has a full fledged operating manual for himself. He happened to be the only person who was, ironically, human enough to me, when life was hell for me last year.
So what kind of humanoids can be a part of the robo-researcher consortium? We humanoids aren’t mere humans. We strive to make the world a better place by furthering science and technology. Not that we’re unemotional; we just aim to be adept at managing our emotions well, so that they don’t obstruct us from serving humanity.
Join the army and win a special chance to feature in part 7!