Robotic assistants have taken over many industries, but their ability to assist humans is being hailed as a new paradigm.
Robots have been able to help people to perform tasks and automate repetitive tasks, such as picking fruit, or help with repetitive tasks such as cleaning.
However, there are a few jobs that robots still cannot do, like driving a car or serving coffee.
A recent example of a job that a robot can not do, however, is delivering groceries.
While delivery is still a large part of the retail industry, it has now taken on the role of an everyday task, like delivering a parcel, and a robot, according to a new study.
The research, published in the Journal of Industrial Psychology, analyzed the responses of two groups of humans: delivery drivers and grocery delivery drivers.
Both groups of drivers had a high tolerance for tasks that required more than one person.
These tasks included delivering groceries, picking up groceries and filling up containers.
The study found that both groups of delivery drivers reported lower tolerance for repetitive tasks when they had a robot assist them.
When it comes to delivering groceries at home, drivers tended to be more tolerant of repetitive tasks than grocery delivery workers.
When asked to complete a task that required two people to complete, delivery drivers were more likely to have a robot perform the task than grocery drivers.
Grocery delivery drivers also tended to prefer a robot to a human driver, with drivers who had a higher tolerance for task repetition having a higher likelihood of completing tasks that were not too repetitive.
In the end, the researchers conclude that, in this instance, the task-response patterns of both drivers and delivery drivers are similar.
The team of researchers found that driver and delivery workers who reported high tolerance were more accepting of repetitive task-repeatings when they saw a robot delivering groceries in their community.
The study, entitled “The Importance of Interpersonal Skills to Delivery Drivers’ Responses to Robotic Assistants”, also found that drivers were much more tolerant when they heard the delivery driver’s name and that the delivery drivers had greater tolerance for a robot being involved in repetitive tasks.
Robotics and delivery robots can be seen as an extension of the human-robot interaction, which is still relatively new, according the researchers.
They suggest that the increased tolerance for the repetitive task may be a sign of greater personal autonomy.