Most likely already done for the frozen burger business:
Did not read but apparently not that great but if you did not freeze and
just sold hot out of the machine you could out the workers that make them.
If you take a more in depth look, you might
find a lot of people from the cow to the end
restaurant. Someone has to put the ingredients
in the machines, clean the machines at the end
of the day. Someone drives the product to the
store, keeps the machine running when it breaks.
Someone repairs the power lines outside the
store, and the list goes on.
Lot of people, and likely none of them min wage.
Fri, 22 Jul 2016
01:38:13 GMT in alt.home.repair, wrote:
Well, that's one way of looking at it.
The main point is, full automation for everyone is still a ways
off... a human still needs to be able to take/resume control of the
vehicle should the vehicles systems make an error, which can happen.
Or, the systems encounter a road situation they aren't programmed to
Not only do you need to work out a lot of bugs with the technologies
(it's being ripped off of aircraft technology anyway; fly by wire,
etc; it happens to work a little differently on the ground as far as
actual control/failure scenarios. Planes have redundant systems in
the event of a problem, cars typically don't) you also need the
supporting infrastructure up and going. And, you still have to deal
with the unpredictable nature of certain human drivers that are
sharing the roadways with your automated car, but, don't have an
automated car themselves.
MID: <nb7u27$crn$ firstname.lastname@example.org>
Hmmm. I most certainly don't understand how I can access a copy of a
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