Many of Asimov's robot-focused stories involve robots behaving in unusual and counter-intuitive ways as an unintended consequence of how the robot applies the Three Laws to the situation in which it finds itself.
Other authors working in Asimov's fictional universe have adopted them and references, often parodic, appear throughout science fiction as well as in other genres.
God has formed us from the dust of the earth and gave us a special dignity among all the works of creation.
Human beings have been made for relationship with God, to live in peace with each other, and to take care of the rest of By having the ability to reason, humans can distinguish the difference between right and wrong and know what is good for them and others.
Andrew was brought to the Martin Family to serve and obey them.
It was Andrew’s responsibility to do all things that Martin Family asks for, just like a usual robot.And last, A robot must protect its own existence as long as such protection does not conflict with the First or Second Law.In the film “Bicentennial Man” who’s main character was Andrew Martin who used to be robot that served the Martin family but on the latter part of the movie, he has developed a unique consciousness that led him to his quest in finding answers with his questions." He decided that in his stories a robot would not "turn stupidly on his creator for no purpose but to demonstrate, for one more weary time, the crime and punishment of Faust." On May 3, 1939, Asimov attended a meeting of the Queens (New York) Science Fiction Society where he met Earl and Otto Binder who had recently published a short story "I, Robot" featuring a sympathetic robot named Adam Link who was misunderstood and motivated by love and honor.(This was the first of a series of ten stories; the next year "Adam Link's Vengeance" (1940) featured Adam thinking "A robot must never kill a human, of his own free will.") Thirteen days later he took "Robbie" to John W. Campbell rejected it, claiming that it bore too strong a resemblance to Lester del Rey's "Helen O'Loy", published in December 1938—the story of a robot that is so much like a person that she falls in love with her creator and becomes his ideal wife. Campbell, from a conversation that took place on 23 December 1940.At first, Andrew always use the word “one” that refers to his self but on the latter part of the movie, you will notice that instead of using “one”, he used “I”.The “I” is very significant because it is use to identify human while “one” is commonly use in identifying a thing or referring to another person, and this only means that Andrew was able to assert his self.So you will see here that Andrew had a higher understanding about human being.There are lots of characteristics that make Andrew different, unique from other robots.In the movie, I supposed that Andrew Martin later developed a free will.It is because there were scenes in the movie that will tell how he had developed this kind of ability.