Smarter Kitchen Shown Off At CES, But Not Yet So In Real Life
Countertop robotic arms help chop veggies. Artificially intelligent oven cameras and internet-connected meat thermometers keep track of what’s cooking. And then — voila! — a stove-top camera can show off your culinary creations on Instagram.
The CES witnessed these smart kitchen techs this week. One of the major challenges that companies are facing is to get customers interested in keeping up with frequent changes in the smart tech industry. Since most kitchen appliances like fridge are not things that we buy every other year or so like smartphones, there is a more cautious attitude towards it. Despite this, top companies like LG Electronics, Samsung, GE Appliances, and others are working on a smart kitchen.
They aim to make smartphone and apps an integral part of the kitchen which will help users cook, find new recipes, shop for groceries, and more. AI-powered oven camera by GE Appliances, Yummly smart thermometer by Whirlpool, and computer vision inside refrigerators by Bosch and Chefling are all aimed at bringing AI-tech inside the kitchen space.
LG exhibited a smart kitchen with robots doing the work of waitstaff while Samsung talked about Bot Chef, a robotic kitchen aid. A major concern with these devices is that they involve potential privacy and security issues. Gillett envisages that the food tech industry is likely to undergo a big change in the future. While the smart kitchen trend has not caught up as one might have hoped, there is still hope for it.
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