The Robotic Burgers are Coming

Adrian Sol
Daily Stormer
July 15, 2018

Activate technological unemployment.

This is just one more reason to let in infinity beaners. After all, who’s going to do the maintenance on all these robots? White people?

I think not.

White people aren’t interested in doing things like that. We need immigrants to come here and do the jobs we won’t do, such as engineering complex automated systems to reduce labor costs.

The lesson: HODL!!!111 It’s not like you’re going to have a job to go back to anyway.

The Verge:

Arriving at Creator, a new restaurant located on the ground floor of an office building on downtown San Francisco’s Folsom Street, feels like walking into a catalog. Sleek, wooden communal tables with high white stools line one end of the room, with a bookshelf full of hand-picked culinary books against the wall and modern light fixtures overhead. On the other end, however, two large machines each the size of a small car form a 90-degree angle around a center counter, giving the whole space a retro-futurist aesthetic. It’s what you would have imagined a restaurant eventually looking like if you watched a lot of The Jetsons.

It took a damn long time, but that Jetsons future appears to be on its way. Except for the whole trannies and niggers thing.

At least we’ll have robots to fend off the pervert/colored hordes.

Those machines, with large transparent glass casings and ingredients in cylindrical tubes, are Creator’s burger-making robots. Each 14-foot device contains around 350 sensors and 20 microcomputers to produce the best, freshest, locally sourced cheeseburger that $6 can get you in America’s most expensive city.


Dog bless Ameriga.

After trying the first one out of the machine that day, I can confidently say the claim holds up; it’s the best-tasting burger for the money I’ve ever had. The machine is also capable of making multiple kinds of burgers, with vastly different flavor, ingredient, and condiment combinations. In a way, it feels like the future of fast casual food.

“We wanted to design a device that meets nature where it is, and not make food conform to a robot,” CEO Alex Vardakostas tells The Verge in an interview. “We didn’t want something that would make one kind of burger. We look at this like a platform for recipes, and we wanted as much culinary creativity as possible.” Right now, Creator is only taking reservations for 30-minute lunchtime slots on Wednesdays and Thursdays through the month of July, and plans to do the same in August while it irons out kinks and improves its software and workflow. But, eventually, Vardakostas says you’ll be able to order takeout using the company’s mobile app, while workers with iPhones will stroll around the restaurant to take eat-in orders, just like an Apple Store.

Right. The technology already exists to make all the food automatically and allow people to order using their own phones, or touch-screen terminals in the store.

Ultimately, this means that restaurants could be run with one or two employees, instead of eight or more on the floor simultaneously. This also means that the few employees required will have greater responsibilities, and will be paid more – which is to say, they won’t be Shaniquas.


Operating a cash register is already straining the average Black’s abilities to the breaking point. Keeping machinery functional is obviously way beyond what they could ever manage.

Case in point, pretty much every time I’ve been to a McDonald’s location with self-service terminals, half of them were not functional, and the nogs who worked there didn’t even bother putting up “out of service” signs, let alone fix whatever mundane problem the machines were having.

Creator, formerly known as Momentum Machines, is one of a rising new type of automated restaurant, mixing the best of the tech industry’s software, robotics, and artificial intelligence skills with top-tier culinary expertise. The goal is not to automate away humans entirely, but to automate the portion of the restaurant experience that can be done better, faster, and be more cost efficient with machines. Creator joins companies like San Francisco-based quinoa bowl chain Eatsa, pizza-delivery company Zume in Mountain View, CaliBurger parent company and Miso Robotics investor Cali Group, and a smattering of up-and-coming locations around the country like Boston’s Spyce and Seattle’s Junkichi.

These robotic restaurants are spreading fast, as the technology gets cheaper. Moreover, various types of self-service counters are being implemented in existing franchises, cutting down on labor requirements.

These companies always claim that the goal isn’t to replace employees with machines. That’s obviously bullshit; this situation where they have just as many employees as before is just a temporary phase, as they work out the kinks in the system. Very quickly, the number of employees will be cut down to the minimum.

This isn’t a problem for White people per se. An average 100 IQ White guy can easily learn how to operate and repair all the machines in a restaurant. Thus automation will simply create more high-wage jobs for technicians in various fields.

But our underclass of useless brown people is about to get a whole lot bigger.