Two precision all beef patties, special sauce, laser-cut lettuce, 3d printed cheese, cnc machined pickles, onions on a plasma toasted sesame seed bun.
If you're going to automate the kitchen, why even have a burger "flipping" robot? Why not just redesign the stove to cook both sides of the patty simultaneously? Like a metal press that cooks top & bottom of the patty simultaneously or a rack/cartridge with like 6-12 patties that gets inserted into a stove/oven? Everything goes in & comes out on a timer.
When i worked fast food they had clauses stating I couldn't work for their competitors, and now this bots in cahoots with 50 chains
Oh sweet Jesus it's one of those websites that scroll sideways. Die in a fire.
Well, NOW we can pay the last person left $15
I feel like I'm the only person here who has had like 98% good experiences with fast food. My food is right the vast majority of the time, cooked the way I would expect it, and the service is quick and friendly.
Except for one Taco Bell near my old place that was basically run entirely by Satan and his buddies.
They can't keep a shake machine up for more then a few days in a row but I'm sure this will be fine.
As someone who worked behind the grill at a Wendy's, I'd say this might be a good thing. The people who work at these places often don't give a shit about your food. We were slow on our drive through times for the night so my manager stepped in and started serving people undercooked patties in order to avoid getting in trouble with corporate.
They seriously can't build a fully robotic assembly line for burgers? They can build like 50% of a damn car without human interaction, but putting a cooked piece of beef on a bun with other ingredients is like witchcraft.