NEW Tesla AI Bot JUST ARRIVED, Is Humanoid Robots The NEW WAY?

NEW Tesla AI Bot JUST ARRIVED, Is Humanoid Robots The NEW WAY?:- When he first talked about this he had a human dressed up as a robot dancing on stage. And I think a lot of people thought it was a joke.

What will we see at Tesla in the next presentation? The really hard things to do are dexterous manipulation. So if you see something that can do this, hats off to Tesla. They’ve cracked some really hard problems. Even if it just touches a surface, without causing a problem, if it auto contacts, that’s impressive.

Walking not so much because that’s fairly much a solved problem. We’ve seen fantastic demos from Boston Dynamics. They’ve probably got a bit of catching up to do. What I think we’ll see is some movement where it never contacts anything, which is just a doddle to do because you’ve got no collisions.

You don’t have to worry about anything. We’ll probably see a lot of CGI. And they’ll blend the CGI with little bits of real footage. And most people won’t make the distinction between what’s real and what’s CGI. My name’s Will Jackson. I am the director of Engineered Arts Limited.

We are a robotics company based in Cornwall in the UK, and we specialize in humanoid robots. The typical cost is anywhere from £200,000 to £500,000. If you can put a robot in space and 10,000 people come into that space in a day, and they all enjoy that experience, then that’s the economic model.

Customers would be museums and visitor attractions. Anybody who wants to deliver a message in a novel way might use a robot. Look at the body language and watch Elon’s face as he tries to justify what this robot is for. The Tesla bot will be real.

We’re setting it so that you can run away from it at a mechanical level, at a physical level. And most likely overpower it. So hopefully, that doesn’t ever happen. But you never know. Five miles an hour, if you can run faster than that, it’ll be fine.

He’s attempting to legitimize it in monetary terms and say, gracious, alright, it will be in a production line and it will assist us with delivering vehicles all the more monetarily. Might it at any point explore the world without being expressly prepared?

All in all, without unequivocal line-by-line directions? Could you at any point converse with it and say kindly get that bolt and connect it to a vehicle with that wrench? What’s more, doing that ought to be capable. We’ve had mechanized vehicle production lines for quite a long time.

Tesla has one of the most outstanding computerized vehicle creation lines on the planet. There isn’t one single humanoid robot being used there, and they don’t require one. So for what reason do you believe he’s making it happen? Since it’s cool and on the grounds that it’s what’s in store.

If I walked into the street and stopped three people and said, imagine in the future you’re going to see the technology you’ve never seen before. What are the things you’re going to see? And they will say space rocket, space travel. I’m going to fly to the moon.

I’m going to step into my flying car and go to work. I’m going to get on a hoverboard and whiz down the street, and I’m going to have a robot butler in my house that brings me drinks. It’s an idea that’s in our collective imaginations.

Those ideas have a habit of becoming self-fulfilling prophecies. The thing is when did the Roomba come out? 20 years ago? I think when the Roomba came out we expected that by now in the 2020s, our homes would be full of domestic robots of all kinds, and they’re not.

I remember going to a robotics place in Japan once on a trip. And the demo robot would sort of do something and then it would just freeze. And the human would have to scurry in and try and make it work again.

And you think, well, at this point are you saving any human labour at all: if one robot needs two people to keep fixing it all the time? With Musk, I think we have to think about two different types of announcements. I think of achievable things. Maybe they’re ambitious.

Maybe his timelines are a little short for what it’ll take. The electric car is a very good example of this. There were electric cars. They didn’t perform very well. He set a very ambitious goal of getting the price down, the quality up, and the range of these vehicles

And he achieved that. It took him a little longer than he thought, but he achieved it. So that’s one type of promise that Musk makes. But I think there’s a whole other class of promise: “I’m going to take humans to Mars”. “I’m going to build cars that drive themselves with no human intervention at all”.

These are stretch goals of an altogether different order because they require technology leaps that we haven’t got to yet. And he’s assuming that he can solve these technical challenges. And quite frankly, we don’t know yet, he’s been promising self-driving cars for years and they haven’t arrived.

This is how Musk operates. He sets these big, ambitious goals. And I think humanoid robots fit into that second category of just a hugely ambitious idea. It may take years, it may take decades. Probably, the latter.

It’s intended to be friendly, of course… …and navigate through a world built for humans and eliminate dangerous, repetitive, and boring tasks. Basically, what is the work that people would least like to do? Yeah.

Ever since the Industrial Revolution, there’s been this fraught question over automation. Does it destroy jobs? Does it create jobs? Does it make the quality of work better or worse? One of the early types of automation we saw was these threshing machines.

Fundamentally could sift wheat a lot quicker than individuals could. Also, it used to be that sifting was something that would push individuals along through the cold weather months. It would give them a payment of some sort or another.

So while these sifting machines began to show up in rancher’s outbuildings there were riots. Also, individuals torched them and abducted the ranchers. Also, they sent compromising letters.

A big part of the south of Britain was on fire at one moment when these machines simply initially began to show up on these ranches. So I believe that enlightens you something concerning the way that we frequently find robotization compromising.

And I don’t think that’s irrational. In the long run, what we now know looking back is that automation has made us much richer because we can produce more stuff, and more wealth for every hour of labour because we’ve got help from all of these machines and other technology.

Basically, later on, actual work will be a decision. If you have any desire to do it you can, yet you won’t have to make it happen. That is significant ramifications for the economy, since given that the economy at its fundamental level is work – I mean, capital gear is simply refined work – then, at that point, is there any genuine cutoff to the economy? Perhaps not.

All through the course of mankind’s set of experiences mechanization has additionally caused battling, upset, apprehension, and fights over who controls it and how it has an impact on the manner in which we work, as well as how much work there are. Tesla is apparently the world’s greatest mechanical technology organization in light of the fact that our vehicles are semi-aware robots on wheels.

It’s not an entirely wild idea that a car company is who comes up with the first domestic humanoid robots. The first commercial computer in the UK was invented by a tea company. Lyons was a big company with tea rooms, huge bakeries, and a huge technological innovator.

When they heard about ENIAC, they went to Cambridge and built a computer of their own. That computer works on payroll worked on manages inventory and sells it to others as well.

So if a tea and cakes company can introduce business computing, then why not a car company introduce domestic robots? Elektro, come here. And here he comes, ladies and gentlemen, walking up to greet you under his power. Under his power. Under his power. Under his power.

At the point when Musk demos his humanoid robot, he’s not simply reporting an item. What he’s doing is he’s pathfinding. He’s finding a way that innovation could go from now on. That doesn’t help just him, that helps every other person who’s watching

Any other person who’s sort of sitting on another sort of component or another sort of artificial intelligence or some potential advancement will see Musk’s demo and think, hello, I could accomplish something which helps that way.

They might not take that to Musk’s company directly. They might do something with a competitor, or something else entirely. But when you put a vision out into the world of the way technology can go in future years, it has all kinds of knock-on effects kind as stimulating innovation and ideas.

People talk about the uncanny valley with robots. So it’s that the nearer you get to seeming as though a human, the more OK the robot becomes until you get excessively close. Furthermore, in the event that you get excessively close, it becomes creepy.

Until you get to a point where you can’t tell the robot from a person, in which case it’s perfectly fine again. Interestingly, there are two graphs. There’s the dynamic and there’s the static. What do I mean by that? So dynamic, it’s how does a robot move? And the static is how does a robot look? So lying on my desk here here’s quite a realistic robot face – quite spooky, quite eerie. It’s got stubble on it.

I would agree with most people who say that’s quite spooky and quite weird. And actually, one of the attractions of this kind of robot is its uncanny spookiness. You might go to the cinema to watch a horror film.

It’s horrific. It’s scary, but you still go and it’s still entertaining in the same way that an uncanny robot can be entertaining too. It’s around 5ft 8 and has sort of a screen where the head is for useful information. It depends on where the robot will be used.

For example, Hanson robotics built several robots with rather realistic faces, while Tesla and Boston Dynamics build robots that lack face. I prefer lacking a face. And the reason is when you communicate with humans, humans must understand that this is just a robot.

That there should not be any true trust.This is just a machine this is an artificial intelligence-driven machine. It is not a true human. And I believe lacking the face will make this very clear. If you use robot to helping autistic children learn, for example, social cues and how typically developing people act and react that’s one of the problems that autistic children have.

They fail to see how they can communicate their sentiments such that others comprehend. The robots with incredibly exact appearances would be very really great for that. So it relies upon the application. I conversed with an exceptionally senior individual at Google 10 years prior.

Furthermore, this individual said on the off chance that you search for where the following trillion-dollar markets will be, advanced mechanics is the one.

At the time Google assembled a few pieces that it would need to build a human robot. But the project failed and they disbanded, and they have a less ambitious project now. But I think that gets to the heart of why these companies are interested.

The automobile market is around $500bn a year market in the US alone at the moment. Now, would people value a personal servant in their home more than they value their car? We simply don’t know. But it’s not ridiculous to put these things on the same kind of scale.

So, globally, this could end up being a market worth trillions of dollars a year. An adaptable machine that can do just about anything a human could at least physically have incredible uses. These sound like pie-in-the-sky numbers. But long term, why not? What makes me cautious about having a robot in the home right now is everything else that comes with it.

I’m not super comfortable about data being gathered in my home or the cameras that would mean; or the internet connection. So having a robot in my home is good from a kind of labour-saving perspective. But everything else it comes with gives me some pause.

I would like to have one that would help me arrange my home. But more importantly, I think I would love to have one of those robots to help my mum. My mum is old. And I think that it would be wonderful to have this kind of technology that could replace the need for her to go to the elderly home because she doesn’t want to do that.

And I just do not know whether we would have this soon enough. So we will see. And yeah, looking forward actually to it. Would I have a robot like this in my home? I think I’d feel more comfortable if it didn’t look anything like a human. There is no best robot, as each robot has its unique capabilities and features.

What’s going on here is we’re looking at something that’s a reflection of ourselves. And we look at it and we ask how is that different from me? It’s this interest like what it is to be human. How is a machine different from me?

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