December 8, 2017
The future looks grim for Japan… After all, who would rather talk to a robot dinosaur than to a Mexican?
Hey, you guys know how we have to import hundreds of billions of niggers, spics, Arabs, pakis and other subhuman vermin because a tiny portion of them choose to work as waiters and janitors instead of going straight to welfare and crime?
Turns out we don’t really have to do that at all!
While people fret about robots taking human jobs, machines in Japan are stepping in to fill vacancies amid the worst labor shortage in more than 40 years. That is creating an opportunity for up-and-coming startups focused on automating warehouse tasks.
Nitori Holdings Co., the nation’s biggest furniture maker, last week deployed 79 robots to move around shelves filled with products at its Osaka distribution center. The company, which introduced the country’s first automated furniture warehouse in 1980, is looking to reduce its reliance on human labor.
Come on people, this is just flat out racism.
I showed this article to a kike, and you know what he said?
“Oy vey, that’s racism.”
So it’s a done deal.
Japan’s shrinking pool of workers helped push the number of jobs for every applicant to a ratio of 1.55 in October, the highest since 1973, according to the labor ministry. While companies such as Amazon.com Inc. have been investing in warehouse automation for years, many Japanese logistics providers are now scrambling to catch up. To keep up with booming orders from e-commerce companies and customers expecting fast delivery, businesses in the country are turning to startups such as Ground Inc. and Acca International Co.
But what about the diversity? If Osaka doesn’t get at least 50,000,000 Nigerians living there within the next 10 years, how is Sweden supposed to survive?
Answer me THAT, you fucking yerrow Nazis!
“Running logistics as a labor-intensive business model is pretty much on its last legs,” said Hiratomo Miyata, the founder of Ground, whose software powers robots in Nitori’s distribution center. “What separates the companies is their ability to fill the gap left by human labor with technology.”
Miyata spent seven years at Rakuten Inc., helming the e-commerce giant’s push to create a logistics business that can compete with Amazon. After a string of overseas acquisitions, Rakuten curtailed its ambitions and Miyata left the company a few years ago. He took a team of core members and founded Ground in 2015.
Ground, based in Tokyo, develops warehouse logistics software, using robots made by India’s GreyOrange, one of its investors. The robots are small motorized platforms that can move around entire shelves, making it easier to pack more goods into a warehouse and saving the time it takes for people to stock and retrieve inventory. Miyata says Ground’s system will let 30 people run a facility that previously required 10 times as many.
And who, exactly is supposed to make your kebabs, huh? Can robots do that? Or are you telling me you’re just gonna live without kebab?
OH MY ZOG!!! CULTURAL APPROPRIATION!!!
YOU’RE NOT SUPPOSED TO EAT MEAT ON A STICK THAT ISN’T MADE BY AN ARAB, THAT’S WHAT HITLER WOULD DO!!!
And besides, it doesn’t taste the same if the guy making it washes his hands after he takes a shit.
In June, Ground raised ¥1 billion from Daiwa House Industry Co., one of Japan’s biggest warehouse operators. Miyata plans to raise more money next year in a funding round that will include overseas investors, and is targeting an initial public offering in Tokyo around 2020.
“No one company can keep up with Amazon, that’s why you need a platform that many players can use,” Miyata said in an interview. “If Amazon is Apple’s iOS, we are building the Android.”
Amazon has been pouring money into its logistics network for years. The Seattle-based web retailer acquired Kiva Systems for $775 million in 2012 and now has more than 100,000 of its orange bots, which work in a similar manner to Ground’s machines. Buy something on Amazon’s website, and a robot in a warehouse somewhere whirs to life and carries a shelf holding your purchase within reach of an assembly line staffed by humans. People still do the picking, checking and packaging, but even their actions are simplified and optimized to increase speed and avoid error: Box sizes are chosen automatically and flashing lights tell you which orders are urgent.
Okay, so you don’t need muds to work. But then, why not just import them and send them straight to welfare?
Earlier this year, Tokyo-based Acca introduced 30 robots similar to those used by Amazon but made by China’s Geek. The machines, which cost about ¥5 million apiece, have helped to triple each worker’s package output, and the company plans to increase the fleet to 100 by spring, Kato said.
“You can cut 20 to 30 percent in labor costs with these robots,” Kato said in an interview. “That’s an investment you can recoup in three years.”
This will be us one day, you know.
After we get rid of the kikes, all White countries will become normal again.
And we’ll make better robots.
And better katanas.
And better anime.
And better ramen.
And better everything.
Because we are the master race of this world.
And all we need to build the future is to get rid the kike parasite.