Robots have been increasingly used in various medical fields such as surgery, pharmacy and even diagnosis. They are often used in tasks which are either difficult or impossible for humans to do. For example, robots can be used to reach small spaces inside the human body during surgery, or to lift and move heavy objects in the hospital. In addition, they can be programmed to dispense medication accurately and quickly. Some hospitals have even started using robots to interact with patients and provide them with information about their health condition.
With the advances in technology, it is not far-fetched to believe that one day robots may replace doctors altogether. After all, they are already being used extensively in many medical tasks. Moreover, they can be programmed to work around the clock without getting tired and can store large amounts of data. In addition, they do not get sick and can communicate with other machines seamlessly.
However, there are also several limitations of robots which make them unsuitable for replacing doctors completely. For instance, they lack the ability to show empathy towards patients which is an important bedside manner skill for doctors. In addition, making ethical decisions in complex situations is another area where humans still outperform machines. Nonetheless, it is undeniable that robots are slowly but surely becoming an