Yeah, I think you know where this is going. :-D
Previous months' cool words:
February, 2004: su (Chinese, adjective/noun) - 1. flaky; 2. a baked good with a crisp or flaky consistency, such as a cookie
January, 2004: pizdarija (Croatian, noun; vulgar) - something messed-up, feeble, or ridiculous (definition provided by jereeza)
December, 2003: basherte (Hebrew, noun) - "apportioned one" (implication of predestined/ordained mate; courtesy of yahvah)
November, 2003: panmictic (English, adjective, "exhibiting random mating within a breeding population")
October, 2003: kreteno (Esperanto, slang noun, "idiot")
September, 2003: kawai (Japanese, adjective, "cute")
August, 2003: ser (Spanish, intransitive verb, "to be")
July, 2003: cordillera (Spanish, noun, "principal mountain system of a continent")
June, 2003: kallüsarayam (Tamil, noun, "illicit liquor")
May, 2003: hoh (Singlish, particle, "connective expression of expected agreement")
April, 2003: tmesis (English, noun, "separation of the parts of a compound word for humorous effect")
March, 2003: nerazreshimost (Russian, noun, "undecidability")
In other news: I'd like to write a survey article on autonomous nanorobotics.
Surprisingly, I have found much literature on nanotechnology, with rampant speculation on the role of nanorobotics. I've also found quite a bit on massively multi-agent systems as one aspect of the copious literature on autonomous robotics. I just haven't found much on both. Nanorobotics really has to be autonomous, if you think about it: communication takes quite a bit of energy and isn't well suited to organic or other insulation.