This article has to do with new shopping behaviours and the shift from tranditional market place to e-commerce.
I think all of us should be familiar with these new trends, open-minded and have a discussion with our children about what is going to happend to our daily routine “not as usual”.
Customers today are spending more time at home than ever, which is why every day merchants are finding new ways to make customers lives easier.
Moreover, now than ever it is time to start thinking more ethical and more eco-friendly because our world has new perspective such as prioritize customers heathy and wellbeing.
Let’s find out below some new shopping ways:
First-of-Its Kind Drone Delivery Service to the United States
Sally The Salad Robot
Starting with Sally, the world’s first salad robot, the company is building a more hygienic path to fresh food. Sally uses groundbreaking robotics to assemble delicious meals from ingredients that are contained and protected. It’s innovative technology that enables safe fresh food for more people in more places.
Introducing the Voyage G3 Robotaxi
A better, safer shared vehicle for a COVID-19 world
The G3 is designed from the ground-up to be a safe, shared vehicle for passengers. COVID-19 has devastated ride-hailing businesses globally as human drivers pose an inherent transmission risk. The pandemic challenged the company to build a better-shared vehicle to keep customers riders safe.
Baemin Introduces an Outdoor Delivery Robot
“The City of the Future Became A Reality”
The outdoor delivery robot service newly introduced to Gwanggyo Alley Way can be used by anyone, including residents and visitors.
1,100 residents of apartments and studio flats in Gwanggyo Alley Way can choose the menu and make orders from the restaurants and cafes within the apartment complex by just opening their Baemin applications and scanning QR codes in their houses.
Orders can also be made at the plaza within the complex, using QR codes placed on outdoor tables. When there’s an order one of the five Dilly drives at Gwanggyo Alley Way go from the station to the restaurant on its own, and once the restaurant staff places the food in Dilly Drive and press ‘go’ button the robot starts the delivery.
Customers can check the current location of Dilly Drive via Baemin application and get notifications 100m before and upon arrival. Customers can receive food either on the first floor of the building or at the designated outdoor table in the plaza.
Sustainability Series: Is KLM advising customers not to fly?
In an era of environmental unrest, KLM have taken it upon themselves to advise customers to consider their options before booking a flight in a bid to reduce the impact aviation has upon the environment.
Over the years, the aviation industry has worked together to implement safety standards and improve overall safety. Now, they acknowledge they have another big responsibility: To leave a world for their children to explore. To that end, they propose that as an industry, they come together like they did on safety, and overcome this challenge as well.
AirbusZEROe Blended Wing Body Concept
Toulouse, 21 September 2020 – Airbus has revealed three concepts for the world’s first zero-emission commercial aircraft which could enter service by 2035.
These concepts each represent a different approach to achieving zero-emission flight, exploring various technology pathways and aerodynamic configurations in order to support the company’s ambition of leading the way in the decarbonisation of the entire aviation industry.
All of these concepts rely on hydrogen as a primary power source – an option which Airbus believes holds exceptional promise as a clean aviation fuel and is likely to be a solution for aerospace and many other industries to meet their climate-neutral targets
ZEROe is an Airbus concept aircraft.
A “blended-wing body” design (up to 200 passengers) concept in which the wings merge with the main body of the aircraft with a range similar to that of the turbofan concept. The exceptionally wide fuselage opens up multiple options for hydrogen storage and distribution, and for cabin layout.
A turboprop design (up to 100 passengers) using a turboprop engine instead of a turbofan and also powered by hydrogen combustion in modified gas-turbine engines, which would be capable of traveling more than 1,000 nautical miles, making it a perfect option for short-haul trips.
A turbofan design (120-200 passengers) with a range of 2,000+ nautical miles, capable of operating transcontinentally and powered by a modified gas-turbine engine running on hydrogen, rather than jet fuel, through combustion. The liquid hydrogen will be stored and distributed via tanks located behind the rear pressure bulkhead.