# Gal A. Kaminka's Publications

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## I have a robot, and I'm not afraid to use it!

Gal A. Kaminka. I have a robot, and I'm not afraid to use it!. AI Magazine, 33(3):66–78, 2012.

### Abstract

Robots, and therefore roboticists, have been a part of the agents community from its auspicious beginnings in the Autonomous Agents series of conferences, and continuing with the merger into the AAMAS (Autonomous Agents and Multi-Agent Systems) conferences. Today, there is a resurgent interest and recognition of the importance of robotics research framed within areas of research familiar to autonomous agents and multi-agent systems researchers. Robots (and roboticists) increasingly appear at the AAMAS conferences, and for a good reason. The AAMAS community is investing efforts to encourage robotics research within itself. An annual robotics special-track, an associated robotics workshop (ARMS: Autonomous Robots and Multirobot Systems), and a series of exciting AAMAS-sponsored plenary speakers and awards over a number of years are drawing roboticists in. The number of robotics papers is increasing. There are fruitful interactions with the other communities within AAMAS, such as virtual agents , game theory, and machine learning. Robots are being used both to inspire AAMAS research as well as to conduct it.

### BibTeX

@Article{aimag12,
author={Gal A. Kaminka},
title = {I have a robot, and {I'm} not afraid to use it!},
journal = {{AI} Magazine},
year = {2012},
OPTkey = {},
volume = {33},
number = {3},
pages = {66--78},
OPTmonth = {},
wwwnote = {},
note = {},
OPTannote = {},
abstract =  { Robots, and therefore roboticists, have been a part of the agents community from its auspicious
beginnings in the Autonomous Agents series of conferences, and continuing with the merger into the
AAMAS (Autonomous Agents and Multi-Agent Systems) conferences. Today, there is a resurgent interest
and recognition of the importance of robotics research framed within areas of research familiar
to autonomous agents and multi-agent systems researchers. Robots (and roboticists) increasingly
appear at the AAMAS conferences, and for a good reason. The AAMAS community is investing efforts
to encourage robotics research within itself.  An annual robotics special-track, an associated
robotics workshop (\emph{ARMS: Autonomous Robots and Multirobot Systems}), and a series of exciting
AAMAS-sponsored plenary speakers and  awards over a number of years are drawing roboticists in.
The number of robotics papers is increasing. There are fruitful interactions with the other
communities within AAMAS, such as virtual agents , game theory, and machine learning.
Robots are being used both to inspire AAMAS research as well as to conduct it.  },
}


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