The Singaporean company that built a robot for its customers has revealed the robot, which looks like a tiny version of the classic robot Dora the Explorer from the popular television show.

The robot is a little too cute to be a real robot.

But the company behind it says it is a true collaboration between two of the world’s most well-known handicraft companies, the Mowgli Group and the Mango Group.

The Mango Robotics team said the robot can be used for anything from repairing old clothes to cleaning carpets to making the perfect ice sculpture.

Mr Hock Choon, chief executive officer of the Miga Group, said the Miwangi team wanted to create a new way of using machines.

“We wanted to use robotics as an innovation tool and to develop and apply a new generation of robotics technology,” he said.

“In this case, the robot was not just for decoration, but also to be able to perform different tasks.”

Mr Hoo Choon said the team was not aware of any previous attempts to create robotic companions for humans, but had always had the goal of creating something that would be a “wonderfull” companion for humans.

The robotic Miwagis are able to communicate with each other through Bluetooth, so they can communicate with the Mwangis, as well as the humans.

Mr Choon also said the robots could be used in the homes of Mango members.

“If you ask them, ‘How’s the carpets cleaning?’ or ‘How are you doing that?’ or just, ‘Do you want me to take a picture of it?’ and we can tell you what the response is, the response will be, ‘yes’,” he said in a news release.

The company also released a video showing the Mwanangi robot.

Mr Chu Kang, president of the company, said it would be easy to learn to use it.

“The Mwanagis can be taught to use the robot by simply talking to them and teaching them the commands and instructions,” he added.

“By using the robot as a companion, we can create a robot that is easy to use for the general public.”

The Mwanigis are being developed by the Singapore-based Mango Robot Laboratory.

It is unclear whether the robots can be sold or sold for profit.

The robots can communicate via Bluetooth technology and communicate with one another via a network, but there are no plans to sell the robots.

But Mr Chu said the technology was still under development.

The team is currently developing an artificial intelligence engine, which will help the Mangis create the robot’s own personality.

“Our aim is to develop the robot to become an intelligent companion, not just a toy,” Mr Chu added.

The first Mwanagi robots were unveiled in 2013 and sold for $1,000 (HK$1,200) each.

The Chinese government has invested about $4 billion into the Mwangi Robotics Lab, which Mr Chu described as an “intellectual property-driven innovation”.

It is also set to start using robotics to help with the spread of malaria in Singapore, where malaria cases are among the world most serious.

Mr Chang Lijuan, president and CEO of Mwangis Robot Lab, said in the press release that it was very exciting to have the chance to work with Singaporean companies to bring a new kind of robot to the Singapore market.

“This is the start of a new chapter in Singapore’s future robotics industry,” he told the Thomson Reuters Foundation.