At the National Institute of Advanced Industrial Science and Technology, we developed a humanoid robot that can perform simple construction such as installing dry walls. The HRP – 5P robot approaches the dry wall, moves the hand into the rotating hand with the hook, and nails it to the wall. First found TechCrunchThe robot works as fast as a teenager doing Habitat for Humanity, but the job is over.
AIST imagines the HRP-5P used at the construction site in response to the aging population and Japan's labor shortage. The institute aims to voluntarily replace personnel at assembly sites of large-scale buildings such as buildings, houses, airplanes, and ships.
This development explains some of the ongoing forecasts. Quantifying the possibility of task automation According to a survey conducted at Oxford University in 2013, in fact, 79% of the possibility of being replaced by a robot for the very special work of "drywall installer" I am occupying. The construction industry has long kept in mind that outsourcing workers to robots. And there are a very small number of robots (nonhuman type) that can do work such as masonry, woodworking, laying of tiles etc.
Thesecond forecast is what we saw before our eyes: these are sub-pictures of these subcontractors that have dry walls that exist for some reason. Life really imitates art.
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This Japanese robot construction contractor,
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