Tesla Unveils Its Humanoid Robot

Do you remember humanoid robot movies from the past to the present? One of the best examples of this will be Ben, Robot (I, Robot), including Will Smith. Here's the Tesla engineering team led by Elon Musk, who has been working hard to make it happen. Tesla is developing the Tesla Bot, which is 1.72 in length and weighs 57 kg, with the first prototype expected next year. This important news came during the opening AI day, which was posted on tesla's website on Thursday night.

The Tesla Bot is an example of non-automotive robotics for its work on neural networks and dojo's advanced supercomputer.

"Basically, if you think about what we're doing with cars right now, Tesla is arguably the world's largest robotics company because our cars are like semi-responsive robots on wheels," Musk said. The fully autonomous Driving computer, which will continue to evolve, understands how to navigate the world along with the Dojo and all the neural networks that know the world, making some sense to put it in humanoid form.

He added that "the Tesla Bot is intended to be friendly and navigate a world built for humans." He also said they developed it so that people could escape him and easily overcome him. He weighs 57 kg and will have a walking speed of 5 miles per hour. The face of the robot will be a screen that displays important information.

Interestingly, Musk imagines that this will replace many of the hard-work jobs that are currently occupying the lives of many people. He explained that it can be used not only in labor, but also in areas where physical work is intensive, such as grocery shopping, cargo and other day jobs. Of course, in doing so, he informed us that he was planning a future with all the possible consequences that could mean something for the economy.

"I think this process should be a universal basic income in the long run," Musk said. However, he informed us that this is not possible at this time because the robot is still in development. In addition, Musk concluded by urging today's engineers to "join our team and help us build it."

Remember, Tesla isn't the only automaker or even a company that makes a humanoid robot. Honda's Asimo robot has been on the market for decades and is incredibly advanced. Toyota and GM also have their own robots, so why did Tesla Bots cause so much turmoil today? Just because it's Tesla? Or is it because of this potentially powerful vision-based supercomputer that's going to power it?

Who knows how useful these humanoid robots will be to humanity and what could happen to us. However, the rapid development of technology is of course good news for humanity.

We will be keeping a close eye on the Tesla Company's updates on this issue until one day we can buy one of these in-store and take it home for our grocery shopping. After all, we must be more prepared and equipped for this kind of news.