Advertisement
YOU ARE HERE: LAT HomeCollectionsRobot Land
IN THE NEWS

Robot Land

FEATURED ARTICLES
SCIENCE
February 3, 2007 | From Times Wire Reports
Scientists are scrambling to find an alternative landing site for a long-armed robot set to launch this summer on a mission to dig into Mars' icy north pole. The original landing spot was nixed after images beamed back by the Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter showed scores of bus-sized boulders littered over old crater rims on flat plains. The gigantic rocks pose a danger to NASA's Phoenix Mars lander.
ARTICLES BY DATE
NEWS
November 17, 2011 | By Brady MacDonald, Los Angeles Times staff writer
Robot Land, a $600-million theme park celebrating famous science fiction cyborgs and motion picture androids, is expected to open in South Korea in 2013. > Photos: Robot Land theme park rides and attractions Located about an hour west of Seoul in the coastal city of Incheon, Robot Land would feature 11 rides, seven attractions and eight shows on 190 acres. Dubbed the world's first robot theme park, the oft-delayed Robot Land would compete for visitors with the world's 10th busiest theme park ( Everland )
Advertisement
NEWS
November 17, 2011 | By Brady MacDonald, Los Angeles Times staff writer
Robot Land, a $600-million theme park celebrating famous science fiction cyborgs and motion picture androids, is expected to open in South Korea in 2013. > Photos: Robot Land theme park rides and attractions Located about an hour west of Seoul in the coastal city of Incheon, Robot Land would feature 11 rides, seven attractions and eight shows on 190 acres. Dubbed the world's first robot theme park, the oft-delayed Robot Land would compete for visitors with the world's 10th busiest theme park ( Everland )
SCIENCE
February 3, 2007 | From Times Wire Reports
Scientists are scrambling to find an alternative landing site for a long-armed robot set to launch this summer on a mission to dig into Mars' icy north pole. The original landing spot was nixed after images beamed back by the Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter showed scores of bus-sized boulders littered over old crater rims on flat plains. The gigantic rocks pose a danger to NASA's Phoenix Mars lander.
NEWS
July 4, 1995 | ERIN J. AUBRY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
It is 3:30 on a weekday. Children blow into the neatly appointed Science and Learning Discovery Center in Baldwin Hills with an after-school boisterous ness, happily unloading backpacks, lunch boxes, sweaters forgotten as morning's chill yielded to an early sun. The activity intensifies the heat in the place, but the 25 children barely notice.
NEWS
June 20, 1993 | N.F. MENDOZA, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Classics: a book which people praise and don't read . --Mark Twain Mark Twain's truism could apply to any number of novels, but probably not his. Many of his classic tales have been turned into films, varying in quality and adherence to the original. A good number of them show up this week as part of the Disney Channel's "Mark Twain Week," (Tuesday through June 27) with movies and specials airing every evening at 7 p.m. Some of his most popular stories will be presented.
ENTERTAINMENT
September 16, 2010 | By Amy Reiter, Special to the Los Angeles Times
Just because kids like foods that are gross to grownups (I'm looking at you, bubblegum ice cream) doesn't mean they have no taste at all. Kids can be surprisingly discerning viewers when it comes to TV. This fall's impressive slate of new kid-oriented shows has a lot to please children as well as their parents — from an adorable claymation sheep to a hyperactive animated antihero battling a villain named Dorkus to a trio of intergalactic escapees bonding...
ENTERTAINMENT
December 7, 2008 | Dennis Lim, Lim is a freelance writer.
As a time-traveling high school dude in the "Bill and Ted" movies, Keanu Reeves blazed a path through the great expanse of Western civilization, with detours to heaven and hell for good measure. In the "Matrix" trilogy, he was Neo, the One, the hacker turned messiah who uncovers the underlying reality of our reality. More recently, in "A Scanner Darkly," Richard Linklater's rotoscoped adaptation of the Philip K.
NEWS
July 4, 1995 | ERIN J. AUBRY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
It is 3:30 on a weekday. Children blow into the neatly appointed Science and Learning Discovery Center in Baldwin Hills with an after-school boisterous ness, happily unloading backpacks, lunch boxes, sweaters forgotten as morning's chill yielded to an early sun. The activity intensifies the heat in the place, but the 25 children barely notice.
Los Angeles Times Articles
|