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Video Amy McGovern is one of those rare people who moved to Oklahoma for the weather. Which isn’t to say she personally enjoys the tornadoes that regularly tear through the state or the routine pummeling with golf-ball-size hail. “I’m on roof number three in 15 years,” she laughs. But that severe weather is her reason for coming: A computer scientist who formerly worked in robotics, she was recruited by the University of Oklahoma’s school of meteorology. And last fall, with $20 million from the National Science Foundation, she launched one of the country’s foremost institutes applying artificial intelligence to weather and climate. As new techniques in machine learning become ubiquitous and yield startling applications, such as recognizing faces or mimicking human writing, her center is part of a new push to see if they can read the clouds. SPACEX LAUNCH LEAVES BEHIND COLORFUL CLOUD EFFECT OVER FLORIDA SKIES Dr. McGovern’s institute, which also includes six other universities and a variety of private partners, is part of that effort. In addition to developing artificial-intelligence methods to improve prediction of extreme weather and coastal oceanography, they are working to ensure the tools they develop are viewed as trustworthy by the human forecasters who will ultimately use them. “We’re testing the whole cycle,” she says. “We will actually save lives and save property.” AI is already making existing prediction methods more efficient and contributing to increases in the speed and accuracy of forecasting, and it shows promise for tracking the paths of severe
a very high number of transactions. “You got a choice, you go broke by raising prices or you go broke by losing money because you can’t raise prices,” Rensi continued. “So I understand the need to perhaps make a public statement that you’re going to $15 and I don’t quarrel with that aspect of it. But when the rubber meets the road, you’ve got to look at what are the franchisees going to do because they’re 80% to 90% of the system and a lot of them are already there.” Rensi noted that the federal minimum wage helps determine union labor contracts from the AFL-CIO. “The higher the minimum wage goes federally, the higher their union contracts go,” Rensi explained. “You got the Service International Workers Union going out to McDonald’s and Burger King and Wendy’s like crazy. What are they going to do for those quick service restaurant workers? They’re going to force the cost of labor up, which means it’s going to force management to find alternatives, which means they’re going to lose jobs. And technology is always cheaper than people.” CLICK HERE TO READ MORE ON FOX BUSINESS Rensi added that consumers will ultimately end up carrying the costs associated with the wage hike, and that the push toward automation is aimed at maintaining the convenience and speed of fast food. He also warned that automation will allow “institutional big guys” to take over the industry at the expense of small business. Ticker Security Last Change Change % MCD MCDONALD’S CORP. 236.26 -0.16 -0.07% QSR RESTAURANT BRANDS INTERNATIONAL, INC. 63.63 -0.27 -0.42% WEN THE WENDY’S CO. 22.23 -0.04 -0.18% Powered By McDonald’s isn’t the only restaurant making moves toward automation. In September, competitor Burger King announced a new redesign that will provide guests with new ordering and delivery models tailored to customer needs or wants. A conveyer belt system will deliver food from the kitchen to the drive-thru and food will be placed in coded lockers on the exterior of restaurant locations for guests placing online and delivery orders. Wendy’s also rolled out self-ordering kiosks in 1,000 of its stores back in 2017.
Nation’s Restaurant News. “Do I think in five years from now you’re going to see a voice in the drive-thru? I do, but I don’t think that this is going to be something that happens in the next year or so.” A McDonald’s spokesperson declined to comment on how many jobs the move will impact. A representative for the National Owners Association, which represents McDonald’s franchisees, did not immediately return FOX Business’ request for comment. NOVATO, CALIFORNIA – APRIL 22: A worker wears a mask and gloves as she hands soft drinks to a customer at a McDonald’s drive-thru on April 22, 2020 in Novato, California. (Photo by Justin Sullivan/Getty Images) Rensi told FOX Business that while a $15 minimum wage may sound appealing, McDonald’s only choices to offset the cost of the wage hike are to raise prices or adopt new technology to cut costs and increase efficiency. “When you raise prices 1%, you lose about 1% of your transaction costs,” Rensi said. “And you have to work really hard to recover that through promotion, marketing, you know, all kinds of local events and its not an easy thing to do, particularly when you’re living on
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