The Covid-19 pandemic has forced a lot of changes to people’s lifestyles and whether they are working, studying, celebrating or just talking one of the biggest changes for everyone has been the increase in virtual gatherings via video conferencing services in place of holding in-person meet-ups.
It's famous for its roundabouts and statues of concrete cows. But the English town of Milton Keynes now has another claim to fame – a trundling army of shopping delivery robots.
Describing an experience that few people on Earth will ever have the opportunity to undergo, Lonh Vannsith admits he was nervous when he strapped into the first-ever Cambodia-designed and built aircraft in the Kingdom’s history, despite the extensive testing it had already been through prior to
Virtual reality meetings, $7,000 all-in-one kits and digital hot desking: Big Tech is rolling out premium tools as the work-from-home era looks set to last well beyond the pandemic.
Though the use of beautiful-looking luxury kitchen utensils doesn’t do anything to improve anyone’s cooking, equipping a kitchen with them will still tend to make for a happier chef and encourage them to spend more time making home cooked meals.
Would you take a swig of water from your faucet if it originally came from the sewer?
After a painful break-up from a cheating ex, Beijing-based human resources manager Melissa was introduced to someone new by a friend late last year.
At a Tokyo cafe, Michio Imai greets a customer, but not in person. He’s hundreds of kilometres away, operating a robot waiter as part of an experiment in inclusive employment.
Giant pumps whir deep underground at a plant in Singapore that helps transform sewage into water so clean it is fit for human consumption while reducing ocean pollution.
A pasta order comes in and the robotic arm springs into action at the Roboeatz eatery in Riga. After five minutes of gyrations, a piping hot plate is ready.