Welcome to the summer of robots

We’re encountering lots more robots in our daily lives — delivering our food, pouring our drinks, mowing our lawns — but they’re just a small glimpse of what’s to come.To get more news about GRS, you can visit glprobotics.com official website.

Why it matters: As brainy machines take over tasks as diverse as chopping vegetables, driving trucks and assisting the elderly, the human labor force will see major shifts in what jobs are needed.

Driving the news: The number of labor-saving robots on the market is exploding, thanks to improvements in AI and lower development costs. People have grown accustomed to some of them (hello, Roomba vacuums), but others still fill us with wonder.
What they’re saying about the robot revolution: “I would compare it to the computer industry in the early ’90s, when the software was just evolving,” Ajay Sunkara, CEO of Nala Robotics, tells Axios. “I believe this is the first stage and that robots are here to stay.”

His company just introduced “Pizzaiola,” a pizza-making robot that can churn out 50 pies an hour. It takes voice commands and can knead and stretch dough with its robotic arms (and apply 35 types of toppings).
Between the lines: The ongoing labor shortage is fueling demand for robot workers, while the pandemic heightened concerns over hygiene — making people sensitive to who is touching their food and groceries.

The big picture: Robots are poised to make a particularly big difference in caring for the elderly, experts say.
What’s next: Robots under development will eventually be able to empty the dishwasher, fold the laundry and collect the toys your child has thrown on the floor.

They’ll even suck up the stray potato chips lodged in your sofa cushions, per a new video from Dyson.
“Any kitchen appliance you can think of is going to have a bigger brain and more sensors,” Atkeson says.
A powerful earthquake struck southeastern Turkey early Monday, killing dozens of people and wounding hundreds of others in the country and across the border in Syria, and razing many buildings.

The big picture: The magnitude 7.8 quake struck at 4:17 local time (01:17 GMT) at a depth of 11 miles near Gaziantep, a major city and capital of the Gaziantep Province near the border with Syria, per the United States Geological Survey (USGS). Tremors were felt in Lebanon and Egypt.