Nanotechnology devices are increasingly being used for medical applications. The use of nanorobots is an advance in biomedical involvement with minimal invasive surgery [1], continuous patient data acquisition [2], neurosurgery preparation [2], cancer stage diagnosis [3], medical monitoring [4], blood pressure control [5], and improved treatment efficiency [6]. The parameters for medical nanorobot architecture and control require a technology background that leads to the manufacture of the hardware for molecular machines [7]. The nanorobot architecture for medical use must include the necessary devices to operate in the human body workspace with different temperatures, and electromagnetic and chemical gradients in the cell site [8]. To achieve this aim, energy supply, data processing, and data transmission capabilities can be used to advance embedded integrated circuits derived from nanotechnology and very largescale integrated (VLSI) circuit design [9]. Developments in biomolecular research [10,11] have demonstrated positively the feasibility of nanorobots.