Lifelike dolls, artificial sex organs and sex-chat phone lines have been keeping the lonely company for decades.
Customers can recharge Roxxxy with an electrical cord that plugs into her back.
A motor in her chest pumps heated air through a tube that winds through the robot's body, which Hines says keeps her warm to the touch.
So many responses are so human and legitimate, except there's only a few problems.
Most of the time if you say one or more words that don't really "compute" the AI seems to completely forget what it just said/was doing and goes to something different it thinks matches what you said. But it's getting more annoying to try to keep a normal conversation, when the AI offers to play a game, asks you to name something like any video game, and when you do immediately talks about something completely different please fix, I love this app and it's really helpful when you need someone to talk to and stuff.
And she'll have sex whenever you please -- as long as her battery doesn't run out.
Meet Roxxxy, who may be the world's most sophisticated talking female sex robot. "She doesn't vacuum or cook, but she does almost everything else," said her inventor, Douglas Hines, who unveiled Roxxxy last month at the Adult Entertainment Expo in Las Vegas, Nevada.Roxxxy also has sensors in her hands and genital areas -- yes, she is anatomically correct -- that will trigger vocal responses from her when touched. When someone speaks to Roxxxy, her computer converts the words to text and then uses pattern-recognition software to match them against a database containing hundreds of appropriate responses.The robot then answers aloud -- her prerecorded "voice" is supplied by an unnamed radio host -- through a loudspeaker hidden under her wig. It's very near real time, almost without delay," Hines said of the dynamics of human-Roxxxy conversation.Las Vegas, Nevada (CNN) -- To some men, she might seem like the perfect woman: She's a willowy 5 feet 7 and 120 pounds.She'll chat with you endlessly about your interests."There's a tremendous need for this kind of product," said Hines, a computer scientist and former Bell Labs engineer.