It can drive, spin and even pick up things.
And it was built by a group of high school students.
"The students get to create, be creative, but they also learn programming," said Mike Neal, leader of the team. "Some schools don't provide programming classes and this gives them the opportunity to program."
Brandi Turner has been working on her robot since January. It took hours to build, but months to program.
Now, its finally ready to make its way on the track.
The more tokens it picks up, the higher the score- no pressure.
"It's kind of cool it just, you have some household things that you would have played with when you were a kid and be able to make them do all this, it's just kind of neat," said Turner.
The two all girl teams have a second a second chance to show off their skills at the robotics state competition in Irving.
With just one year of prior experience, they're mostly rookies, but that hasn't' stopped them.
"Were proud, were proud of the students at Clyde to have advanced," said Neal, "It's exciting to take four teams to the area competition in Wichita Falls and of those four teams, three of them advance to the state."
Besides, its much more than a competition.
"Well it's kind of like playing with little toys," said team member Kelsey Gwilt.
And its much less complicated than it looks.
"You can choose which motor you want to move and how you want it to move, how fast you want it to move," said Turner, "Then you can choose like what sensors you want to do and so once you combine all of that together you have a working robot."
Or at least that's what they say.
They've had months to prepare and now its time to show more than 50 teams around Texas what Clyde robotics is all about.
"I'm pretty confident," said Turner,"I mean, I don't know if well come home with first, i doubt it, but it'll be fun."