According to sources, Walmart (Peterbilt ‘Transformer’) and Amazon (ground delivery drone) continue to lead logistical breakthroughs (autonomous ground delivery vehicles). This type of investment is said to have a place on all sides. Furthermore, to the drone society, these unmanned machines enhance an abundance of avenues, which relate to military and industrial communities. Commonly, drones are currently utilized during surveillance operations and certain packaging and handling duties. Frankly, the drone communities continue to emerge in common business practices, as well.


Popularly, the drone was developed by a Middle Eastern Scientist, Aerospace engineer Abraham E. Karem during the 1970s. In relation, the most prized benefit is said to be cost. According to sources, compared to human efforts, drones have the ability to surpass safety standards. Industrial investors expect that the hazards relating to efficiency and human error will decline due to the possibilities of synchronous movements and operations. However, from another perspective, human error can relate to the maintenance efforts that are involved in keeping drones in tip-top condition.


‘Because of the limitations in terms of capacity and ergonomics, using people to stack goods on pallets is no longer an option for most manufacturers of fast-moving consumer goods’ says Jaco Hooijer, operational manager. “Using drones, they can fully automate the palletizing process, while retaining the much greater level of flexibility and scalability entailed by using real people.” (Trucking Straight Talk. March 26, 2014)


If Google and others are ultimately able to perfect driver-less cars and trucks, it’s possible that your next package may never actually touch human hands: from the warehouse to your doorstep and that leads to a bigger problem for future generations: where will the jobs be?


Concerns similar to the previously mention could possibly delay the actual delivery of the drone into the logistics industry. However, the science will remain to be explored, while drones continue to line the gates of the future.



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