There is little question that robots have fundamentally changed the modern workplace. Everything from the highly complex automobile assembly robots found to the Roomba vacuuming robot designed to sweep up have had an impact on the workplace. The role of robots has extended to literally thousands of different work environments. According Markoff (2010) the use of robots in the medical environment by having robots controlled by specialists, perform emergency surgeries has brought better care to those who need it. The reasoning behind why we are seeing a significant growth in the quantity of robots in the work environment is largely owing to decreased costs and more tech savvy people entering the workplace. One of the main concerns with the growing uptake of robots in the workforce could be the gradual decrease in workforce skills, insofar as if robots are performing vital functions perhaps fewer humans will gain the knowledge to perform these functions as well. For example, if robots handle more surgeries perhaps fewer humans will learn how to perform these specific surgeries as well. The question of what sort of robots and what sort of functions they will perform in the office is a tricky issue insofar as it depends on what sort of work environment is in question. In many circumstances, robots simply supplement the work of their human operators. Rohrer (2010) highlighted that underwater Remote Operated Vehicles (ROV’s) played a pivotal role in helping solve the BP Oil spill crisis.