Anyone scared that robots will take over the world can take solace in the face the newly revealed Tesla robot looks quite easy to knock over. At least for now. Elon Musk finally unveiled the Tesla robot at the company’s AI Day event, and the internet has been quick to make fun of the unstable looking humanoid. But we may still eat our words. Tesla’s robot is called optimus. Yes, like Optimus Prime from Transformers
Tesla’s robot, Optimus, is a prototype for the AI-powered robot. It can wave, walk (just about) and dance (conservatively). Tesla made this prototype in barely a year. While Optimus doesn’t look steady on its feet, it’s pretty nifty with a watering can, as Musk shows in the video below.
This robot is an inspiration because it shows that Tesla was able to make a functioning robot in such a short amount of time. This gives hope that Tesla will continue to advance in the development of AI-powered robots and that they will eventually be able to mass produce them.
As these robots become more advanced, they will be able to do more tasks that humans currently do, making our lives easier. Tesla’s robot is an exciting development that should be followed very closely.
“Optimus is out for the last remaining factory jobs”
Tesla’s new robot, Optimus, is designed to help with production line tasks. However, the company plans to eventually produce millions of them for household use. They are initially intended for employment on production lines, but may eventually make it to homes. Tesla’s robot, Optimus, takes very tentative steps for now, but Tesla plans to eventually produce “millions” of them. They’ll initially be intended for employment on production lines. Yes, Optimus is out for the last remaining factory jobs – but may eventually make it to household use. Tesla’s new robot, Optimus, is a welcome addition to the company’s lineup.
Tesla’s CEO, Elon Musk, revealed two versions of the Tesla robot, Optimus, at an event on Friday. The first was a deconstructed prototype that bust some moves, and then a “close to production” version that “isn’t quite ready to walk”. Musk said of the former that it was the first time it had walked untethered. It seems unlikely that Musk would take that risk at such a public event, but he did seem to mean it when he said he hoped Optimus didn’t turn out to be destructive.
The second version, which is closer to production, doesn’t seem to have any risk of being destructive as it isn’t able to walk yet. Tesla’s robots are still in development, but it is clear that they have potential to become mainstream consumer products.
How does the Tesla robot work?
This piece of machinery is powered by a 2.3kWh battery pack and runs on a Tesla SoC. It also has the Autopilot software from Tesla’s vehicles, giving it an impressive level of intelligence and capability. Optimus has 28 structural actuators and Wi-Fi and LTE connectivity. Its hands are human-like, with “11-degrees of freedom” and “Biologically Inspired Design” intended to enable them to pick up different sized and shaped objects with a precise grip. In short, the Tesla robot is an amazing feat of engineering that is sure to change the way we live and work.
Tesla says that the robots will eventually be able to do everything that humans can do on the production line, including welding, bonding, and installing batteries. The company says that the robots are safer and more precise than humans, and they’ll be able to work 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.
first generation desighn
Critics have been quick to point out that the robot looks unsteady on its feet, and it does seem to have trouble balancing itself. But it’s important to remember that this is just a first generation design. Future iterations are likely to be much more refined. And given Tesla’s track record for innovation, it’s not wise to bet against them.
Only time will tell if Tesla’s robots will truly be able to replace human workers on the production line. But given Elon Musk’s history of innovation, it’s not wise to bet against him. Only time will tell if these robots will truly be able to replace human workers on the production line. But given Tesla’s track record for innovation, it’s not wise to bet against them.
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