Robo toys are all the rage when I was a kid, and I’m sure it’s the same today too, except science and technology have advanced much further since my youth of barking dogs. Now we have dog robot toys that can do math and respond to real questions! Crazy! Do you know what has remained unchanged? Tons of kids still love to draw and we’re still starting with the classic pencil and paper set. We’re going to draw a cute little robot toy today. This little guy is a classic robot. You can color and draw whatever kind of robot toy you would like so feel free to take this tutorial as only inspiration. You may skip or mix up the steps; in fact, we encourage you to use your creativity!
This tutorial and our many others are suitable for ages 3 to 8 (preschool and above.)
And why not check out our collection of free coloring pages for kids! We update our resources library regularly so feel free to check back as we add more and more content. We’re currently at over 1000+ coloring pages and tons more how-to-draw tutorials!
✏️ TOOLS FOR SUCCESS
- How-To-Draw Template – International (A4) or U.S. Size (8.5×11 in)
- Sketching Pencil
- Polymer Eraser
- Outline Marker
- Coloring Tools
🎨 Parents: The only tools you need for these how-to-draw tutorials are: eraser, pencil, and a piece of paper. But – if you have them around – a sketching pencil makes for fainter and softer lines that help kids build fine motor accuracy. I also recommend going over the sketch pencil with a black outline marker when you’re done for a neater finish. Lastly, erase the pencil marks before adding color.
Step-by-Step on How to Draw a Robot
- Draw a big rectangle in your paper’s middle with a smaller one on the lower part inside.
- Then, at the top of the big rectangle, draw another smaller rectangle.
- These shapes need more details to look like a robot, so let’s add some more. In the upper rectangle, draw two small circular eyes parallel to each other with rectangular lips below those eyes.
- Now we have the eyes and lips; Let’s draw the antenna and its ears! At the top of the head, connect a vertical line with a small circle on the top.
- Then, on each side of the head, draw little rectangular ears parallel to the head and connect each to the head with two short horizontal lines.
- Connect the head and the body by drawing two short vertical lines in between them.
- After so many details with the head, let’s now focus on the robot’s body. On each side of the body, connect enclosed c-curved lines with three short horizontal lines inside each curve.
- Then, at the end of each arm, draw inverted c-shaped curved lines to complete it with hands.
- For the final step, connect four long vertical lines parallel to each other at the bottom of the robot’s body.
- The two inner vertical lines should have a shorter distance than the two outer vertical lines.
- Then, connect every two vertical lines by drawing inverted semi-circles on the bottom of each two lines.
- Bam, the robot is done! Technically robots can be any color so the rest is up to you. We went with a classic red and silver robot but you choose whatever robot style that suits you!
Printing & Saving Info:
- The instant print button is in the upper left-hand corner. If you don’t see the instant print icon on mobile, toggle your mobile browser to “Desktop View” and you should be able to see it. Turning on “Desktop View” is on the upper right of your browser screen under “Settings.”
- To decrease load time we put large images on different sub-pages. Use the navigation on the top and bottom of the galleries to toggle.
- Fits both A4 sizes and fits US standard letter sizes but preview your specs just in case.
- Want to save a file for later? Just hit the print button and choose instead of printing, select Save As “PDF” in the drop-down selection, and done! (Your screen and selection might look a little different.)
Interesting Facts About Robot
- The first digital-operated robot was invented by George Devol. His robot was named Unimate. He eventually opened his own robotic arms company and is referred to as “Grandfather of Robotics.”
- To support the disabled and impending aging population that will outbalance the young the Japanese government is spending one-third of its budget on the development of robots that focuses on care duties.
- Andrea Lockerd Thomaz created robots that can talk, listen, learn, and react.
- A robot was built in Hong Kong in 2015 and Sophie, the robot’s name, was the first robot to earn citizenship in Saudi Arabia.
- The Blendo Robot was constructed by Jamie Hyneman, the co-host of the TV series Myth Busters. Blendo is a spinning full-body weapon that has become popular in Robot Wars.
- Americans are less likely to trust robots compare to Japanese and Koreans; the U.S. mostly advance robots in the industrial sector.
- Without a farmer having to go into the field, robot farmers are designed to plant seeds, weed, water, and spray. Most interesting, researchers are also designing these robot farmers for crop harvesting.
- A Japanese vegetable juice company has built a robot that sits on your shoulders when running and offers you tomatoes.
- The three laws of robots that regulated the conduct of robots in 1942 were proposed by Isaac Asimov, a science fiction theorist.
- Janken is a robot that wins 100% of the time with rock paper scissors. Janken does this with high-speed detection and high-speed robot arms to defeat your suspected move.
- 60% of British people believe that in the next 50 years there will be a robot in each house and some of them cannot imagine an existence in which a robot is not present in the home.
- There’s a robotic prosthesis that can read brain signals and, like an actual body part of a person, can turn this prosthesis into motion.
- With annual revenue of $657.8 million, one of the most popular animated robot movies is Baymax from Big Hero 6. Baymax is a robot that can detect any human health problem.
🖍️ MORE HOW TO DRAW TUTORIALS…
- How To Draw Popular Minecraft Characters
- How To Draw Abe Lincoln
- How to Draw Baby Shark
- How To Draw Among Us Character
- How To Draw Dinosaurs (Different Kinds)
- How to Draw a Dolphin
Help Support Artists Big and Small
We would much appreciate it if everyone who enjoyed or benefited from our how-to-draw tutorial series can give us a social media shout-out or a link back. This will allow us to create more content by 1) commissioning small, independent artists and 2) teach young children everywhere to create more through art. Thank you.