i robot vacuums are small, efficient, and pretty cool.
And they can be useful for everything from cleaning up after astronauts to getting rid of dead bodies.
And now, they’re being used to help astronauts recover from space missions.
NASA has been using them to collect samples of dust and debris from space to help determine the origin of space debris.
The robots were created by NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Pasadena, California.
And NASA wants to keep them in good working order, so they’re available for use during a number of upcoming space missions that are scheduled to begin in 2019.
The robot vacuum can vacuum up to 2.5 gallons of water in about one minute, and it has an operating temperature of about minus 90 degrees Celsius.
That means the vacuum can be used to remove dust, debris, and other waste from spacecrafts inside and outside of their spacecrafts.
The vacuum can also be used for a variety of other tasks, including cleaning up space debris, collecting samples of water from space, and measuring the density of materials in space.
The NASA robots can collect samples that are 1 to 2 centimeters (0.8 to 1.6 inches) across and weigh between 2.2 and 1.5 kilograms (4 to 8 pounds).
NASA is currently testing a robotic vacuum for use on the International Space Station, which is about 150 meters (470 feet) above Earth’s surface.
NASA is also planning to deploy robotic vacuum samples from the International Geophysical Year 2019.
“We are exploring the potential of robotic vacuum sampling in space to assist with planetary exploration,” NASA says on its website.
“Robotic vacuum samples can be collected in situ on Earth, where their sample volume is relatively small, allowing them to be sampled as a sample and then transported to a laboratory in space for analysis.
They can also help to collect materials from the Moon, Mars, and beyond.”
The space agency says the robot vacuum will be deployed on an unmanned cargo ship called the Space Station Research and Development Vehicle, or SRSV.
The SRS is currently slated to launch on September 2nd.
NASA says the robots will be tested in a vacuum chamber on the SRS, with a “dry run” that will take place after the samples are collected.
NASA expects the robot and sample vacuum will then be placed inside the SRCV, which will launch from Cape Canaveral Air Force Station in Florida on September 14th.
It’s expected that the robot will be able to operate at a depth of approximately 200 meters (492 feet) and a weight of 1.1 tons (2.6 metric tons).
NASA also plans to use the robots to collect “space junk,” the debris that gets into spacecrafts during launch and during transit.
The space giant’s robotic vacuum system is designed to collect and remove some of that junk during transport.
In order to do this, NASA uses a special vacuum chamber inside the spacecraft.
When the vacuum chamber is filled with air and vacuum, the air and the debris is released into space, but the air doesn’t travel too far.
When it comes time to collect the samples, the robots have to break up the air into smaller pieces.
Then the robots lift up a portion of the air in a special system and separate it into smaller and smaller pieces, so that it can be lifted out of the vacuum.
NASA’s mission is to collect some of the space junk that gets sucked into the space shuttle.
And it wants to collect it to study its chemistry and chemistry history.
NASA plans to keep the robots in good operating order for a number, potentially, of missions.
But it will also use the robot vacuo to collect water samples and other debris from orbit.
It will also be able use the vacuum for other tasks like collecting samples from water in space, measuring the gravity, and analyzing the density in space from the time it’s vacuumed up to the time the samples reach Earth.