San Francisco Restaurant Responds to Minimum Wage Hike by Installing iPads

San Francisco Restaurant Responds to Minimum Wage Hike by Installing iPads

San Francisco Restaurant Responds to Minimum Wage Hike by Installing iPads

Liberals have skulls thicker than four inch concrete, which is why you can verbally beat them over the head with facts and not a single bit of truth will sink in the grey sponge inhabiting the valleys of their cranium.

Conservatives have been telling the loony left that raising the minimum wage to $15 an hour is sheer nuttiness that will only make the economy worse instead of helping people up out of poverty, yet those in San Francisco totally ignored the warnings and did it anyway.

What are the results?

Restaurants are closing down left and right, and those that are surviving are doing so by getting really innovative with the application of modern technology.

Like this restaurant that’s now using iPads instead of human workers.

From The Daily Signal:

Want to know what the future of the restaurant industry looks like? It could come in the form of a San Francisco fast food restaurant named Eatsa.

Eatsa is a quinoa (a South American grain dish) eatery that is preparing to automate most of its workforce.

The Ferenstein Wire got a sneak peak at the restaurant, which will be debuting a new healthy fast food prototype in downtown San Francisco. The restaurant promises cheap, healthy food and has customizable menus with an automated experience.

(It’s difficult to describe all the futuristic design elements that go into the delivery process. Eatsa is science fiction in real life.)

Instead of a front counter, customers choose their bowls at a tablet kiosk. Then food pops up in one of a series of translucent cubbyholes a few minutes later.

For now, little of the restaurant is actually automated, but the owners plan to replace a good portion of their cooking and serving workforce with robots in the next year of two.

So Eatsa will function as a test for the feasibility of automated restaurants.

Currently, Eatsa uses a line of chefs working diligently behind the scenes, but their goal is for patrons to be unaware if humans or robots are serving them.

 

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