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this is what will happen when robots take over the world

by:VENTECH     2020-03-03
This is another early start for the workers at Barnsley Carlton\'s senior food factory.
The latest machine in the factory has a dozen arms next to it, ready to pack hundreds of Mr. Kipling\'s cakes into the box.
Angel Slice today.
It may be caramel tomorrow.
But action is always the same.
Pick, place, move.
Pick, place, move.
Darren Raine, operations manager, is in charge of investigating all this.
\"Some of them work harder than others,\" he shouted on the floor of the factory.
\"Mainly those in the beginning and middle of the production line.
However, they did not get more money.
\"In fact, they were not paid at all.
Mr. Wren is not talking about his workers.
These arms belong to robots.
The latest machine for Premier food can pack up to 1,000 Angel slices per minute.
The robot \"eyes\" will feel the position of the cake and any defects before deciding whether to pack for consumption.
Photo: premium food with up to 1,000 Angel slices goes up and down the line every minute from the production line.
It\'s charming to see.
Each arm decides which piece to take, the tray to put, and where to move next, which is faster than you say \"very good cake.
It takes only humans to feed the machine and clean up, supply new packaging, clean up excess plastic wrap, remove any imperfect cakes and sell them at the staff store.
Automation is becoming more and more common in British factories.
But does this mean that humans are destined to be a waste pile?
Earlier this month, Bank of America Merrill Lynch warned that 45 of all manufacturing tasks would be automated within a decade, up from 10 today.
The International Federation of Robotics said that the number of robots in factories around the world grew by 225,000 last year and will grow further in the next few years-not just manufacturing. The Henn-
The na hotel, which opened in Nagasaki, Japan this summer, is the world\'s first humanoid hotel.
Co-operation of chairman and president of yinglang Zetian, howdenburg, shows check-out
During the reception of the company Henn-
This July photo is in the media preview: Bloomberg is watching even great good people.
Mastering the Fourth Industrial Revolution will be the theme of the World Economic Forum in Davos, Switzerland next year.
Of course, there are concerns about the consequences of the previous three industrial revolutions.
Lord Byron believes that there is nothing more important than \"absolute demand. He will drive ludism to destroy new machines in 1800 of the factory.
John Maynard Keynes predicts that the leap in technology will bring abundance and leisure, but it will also pose a threat to what he calls a \"new disease\" of \"technological unemployment.
But it\'s not just blind, repetitive work that\'s threatened by robots.
Computers are demonstrating their ability to perform complex tasks.
IBM\'s Watson supercomputer beat the smartest people in the quiz show dangerous games!
We have now worked with oncologists to develop a system that can diagnose cancer.
Andy Haldane, chief economist at the Bank of England, warned this week that Britain would have 15 million jobs automated in the coming decades.
Inside the bank, he seems to be planning his tactical response.
On one side of his bright office, there is a huge whiteboard, the one found in the football locker room.
But not half-time talk here.
Instead, these scrawled words convey the message that the robot will \"fundamentally reshape the nature of the work \".
Things that improve productivity [
Including robots.
\"This is the reason for economic growth and the average prosperity of all of us,\" he said . \".
\"But, in this world, the average may not mean the level of the past, because in this world, the gap between proficiency and unskilled will be even greater, between people who have jobs and no jobs.
\"They don\'t sound like a funeral bell to jobs.
It just means we need to think carefully about how we can best use the resources we have.
Optimists say humans are always resourceful.
At the same time, while robots can effortlessly complete tasks that humans have been struggling to accomplish for centuries, the simplest work is sometimes still the most difficult.
Rich Walker is the general manager of Shadow Robotics in London.
Just like NASA and Qualcomm, the iPhone chip designer.
The technology used by Mr. Walker is cutting-edge technology.
But even he can\'t get the robot to complete a simple task like picking fruit.
\"We currently have a project that is working on strawberry harvesting,\" he said . \".
\"At present, many fruits are still hand-picked by workers.
It\'s labor-intensive, and the company tells us that there are opportunities for robots there.
If the robot can reach a price point on each punnet, they will use it.
They have not succeeded so far.
\"All kinds of crazy ideas have come up,\" he said . \".
\"We have people trying to redefine how berries grow: robots find it difficult because the fruit grows in a different way.
\"Rich Walker, chief executive of Shadow Robotics, took a photo with one of his robot hands: AFP said if the berries grow in the box, the feat is possible on a small scale, he said.
\"But if you can\'t even finish the strawberries at Wimbledon, what\'s the point?
\"The question has a name: moravick\'s Paradox, named after Hans moravick of the robot Institute at Carnegie Mellon University.
To put it simply, high
Horizontal reasoning requires little computer power,
Great resources are needed for horizontal motor skills.
Back in Barnsley, the concept is actually a cherry based on all the efforts to produce mechanization. . tg-
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Norbert Weiner, known as the father of control theory, pointed out the problem.
As early as 1960, Weiner warned that as humans build more capable machines, it is critical that they program in the right way.
\"If you set a wrong or unclear goal, then you don\'t get what you want, as King Midas found out, and you get what you said.
Russell said that it is crucial for humans to program robots to understand \"the full value of human beings\" because the risks are very high.
\"If you buy a robot to take care of the kids before you get home from work, but there is no food in the fridge, it can decide that the cat is a good source of food and put it in the oven for dinner.
\"There is a problem with the robot, and it may wipe out the domestic robot industry overnight.
There are more serious problems.
Two MIT academics, Erik Brynjolfsson and Andrew McAfee, highlighted several reasons for the difference in their book, The Second Machine Age.
In a restaurant in Xuchang, Central China\'s Henan province, a robot waiter provides fruit to customers. Photo: the advances in Rex technology will drive more and more companies to favor capital rather than Labor, they argue.
The brightest and best people will continue to work with game changers in society, but they will leave most people behind.
\"Those who have no assets can only sell their labor force and their labor force will be worthless,\" the two said . \".
This depicts a rather bleak future.
Education and training are a way for human beings to fight back.
Large open online courseor MOOCs -
Provides a wealth of knowledge for anyone who has access to the Internet.
Perhaps the only obstacle to their success is recognition.
These jobs will only be taken over by robots when employers take these courses seriously, and they will provide advantages for humans.
But what if the retraining is too long?
The progress of technology is advancing at a very fast speed.
Human beings may not be able to protect.
More knowledge may also not lead to higher wages as some occupations become obsolete, as everyone will bid for the same job, which may drive down wages.
There may be hope.
As Mr Walker said, no one would benefit if the world ended in this way.
\"It\'s like Monopoly, at the end of the game, one person has all the cash, and the rest can\'t do anything but give up their assets.
The game will end there.
\"This has led some to come up with more radical solutions, such as promises to guarantee revenue, to ensure that people don\'t get stuck.
Others believe that negative income tax will become better because of incentive work.
\"It also encourages them to file tax returns and thus become part of the visible mainstream workforce,\" Brynjolfsson and McAfee said . \".
Haldane did not know what the solution was, but urged decision makers to think quickly.
\"We must think with imagination . . . . . . Because there are so many such trends that are taking shape now.
Tax incentives to encourage startup spirit are a way for people to think creatively.
Encouraging research and development is another way to ensure that humans race against machines rather than against machines.
As for Haldane, he said that if the robot took over his job, life after the Bank of England could change very differently.
\"As a barber, I will be re-trained,\" he said . \".
His expression, and the fact that barbers are considered less likely to lose their jobs in 20 years than economists, suggests that he may not be joking.
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