Robots make things on their own and 3D printing does the rest. If this vision comes true, what will people be doing? Well, for one thing, devote themselves to more creative professions.
The European Parliament rejected plans for a "robot tax" back in February, but plenty of people remain in favor. Could the taxation of automation become part of our future? Arthur Sullivan reports.
The company Nanoscribe is producing the most accurate 3D-printers in the world to print structures 250 times finer than a human hair. Researchers use them to print tiny robots, which may one day move inside the body.
Technology can measure your heart rate while jogging, tell you which way to turn when driving and so on. But the entrepreneurs at the Cube Tech Fair in Berlin are betting on bigger things, says DW's Timothy Rooks.
Oh, you brave new world. At tech fairs like CeBIT, the air is buzzing with enthusiasm for artificial intelligence. But how do people here feel about robots taking our jobs? Malte Rohwer-Kahlmann went to find out.
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