Robo Brain's solution is a vast, and rapidly expanding flowchart. The system siloes everything that's poured into it, focusing all of its efforts on determining when and how to take certain physical actions. Robo Brain means business, at all times. So spoons and bowls have intersecting nodes, but don't expect Kant's writings to ever show up in this vocational hivemind. This attention to action puts the project within the same general territory as RoboEarth, an ongoing non-profit effort to create a robot-readable storehouse of knowledge. The key difference, though, is that Robo Brain builds itself, adding to its network of conclusions and related actions (RoboEarth's files have to be processes and organized by humans). It also differs from other "deep learning" approaches to artificial intelligence, such as Google Brain. Instead of trying to mimic the way humans perceive and process data, Robo Brain simply organizes information, grouping and connecting topics by context. Chairs are broken down into subsets of chairs, with branches leading to what chairs are for, and how they relate to other kinds of furniture. Coffee is connected to mugs, as well as to the motion-planning related to pouring liquid. It's the brute force approach to cognition, dodging the nuances of actual intelligence, in order to serve up specific orders. Tell a robot to grab you a cup of coffee, and it can query Robo Brain, and then piece together a set of relevant commands.