In the past, robots have been used to assist doctors while performing surgeries, understand brain development, and even perform household chores – all of which require a science that robotics are known for. But with the new development of Party Robotics the world is able to see robots in a different light, and instead of a structured science, these robots use a creative train of thought.
Bartendo was created by Party Robotics to serve as a cocktail-dispensing machine that is controlled by a smartphone or tablet and has the ability to create hundreds of different cocktails from its peristaltic pumps, custom electric dispenser boards and food-grading tubes.
The Bartendo automates the pouring process using its peristaltic pumps that can measure fractions of a known volume as small as a milliliter. Check out the video below to see how it works.
With the most recent development of robots that perform household chores and now Bartendo, the world is getting a taste of just how far robotic technology can influence our daily lives.
Although the robot technology behind this process is readily available, according to the founders of Party Robotics, Pierre and Rob, the parts that are required to create such a machine are expensive because they are industrial and medical grade. And, like most of the robotic technology today, they require vast amounts of financial support.
If Bartendo becomes incorporated into bars and nightclubs, instead of having bartenders serving drinks, there would be robots. Yes, this thought may sound unfeasible on its first read, but with the technology that is now available on the market, this is not such a outrageous thought.
These products are still in their early stages and are not yet a societal norm, but if they were, the lives of humans would be completely altered, just like how movies like Back to The Future portrayed it. With small advancements like the robotic vacuum and bartender machine, users can see just how much the robotic technological revolution is progressing.
For more information about Party Robotics, click here.
Edited by Jamie Epstein