No, that's the definition of "robotic paradigm", which is basically a class of paradigms for designing complex robots.
The definition of "robot", in this context, is:
A robot is a mechanical or virtual artificial agent, usually an electro-mechanical machine that is guided by a computer program or electronic circuitry.
A machine capable of carrying out a complex series of actions automatically.
("complex" is ambiguous here)
This Wikipedia section confirms that there is an ambiguity:
While there is no single correct definition of robot, a typical robot will have several, or possibly all, of the following characteristics.
It is an electric machine which has some ability to interact with physical objects and to be given electronic programming to do a specific task or to do a whole range of tasks or actions. It may also have some ability to perceive and absorb data on physical objects, or on its local physical environment, or to process data, or to respond to various stimuli. This is in contrast to a simple mechanical device such as a gear or a hydraulic press or any other item which has no processing ability and which does tasks through purely mechanical processes and motion.
In the end, almost any mechanical device of some level of complexity can be classified as a robot.
Also, note that Kuka robots will have a small amount of sensors for fine-tuning (even if the bot is just picking up an object off a pedestal, it needs to correct its trajectory to align perfectly with the object)