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BBC - Travel - Why South Korea is an ideal breeding ground for robots

•  Harris Tweed: from island cloth to cutting-edge fabric They’re not the only robots to be making headlines in South Korea, as the country prepares to host the upcoming 2018 Winter Olympics from 9-25 February in the north-eastern city of Pyeongchang. Others include Hankook Mirae Technology’s towering Method-2 , proclaimed to be the world’s first manned bipedal robot, and DRC-HUBO , a humanoid robot with transformer capabilities, created by the Korean Advanced Institute of Science and Technology and 2015 winner of the Defense Advanced Research Project Agency (DARPA) Robotics Challenge. LG has also developed another airport robot, a cleaner that uses mapping and obstacle-avoidance technology to calculate the most efficient pathways and keep the space sparkling. Robots and related solutions are not just new gadgets, but key technologies to support humans South Korea, along with its easterly neighbour Japan, has for many years been known for its cutting-edge intelligent designs, having already deployed robotic teachers, industrial manufacturing workers and service staff. Together, they make up a futuristic workforce where autonomous devices are stepping in to fill human roles. “In our view, artificial intelligence, robots and related solutions are not just new gadgets, but key technologies to support humans,” said Jae-myoung Hong, senior engineer in LG’s Smart Solutions Division. “In some cases, robots may perform jobs that are too dangerous or too complicated for regular workers.” View image of Method-2 is considered to be the world’s first human-operated bipedal robot (Credit: Credit: Chung Sung-Jun/Getty Images) While South Korea is hurtling toward a brave new world, it’s rooted in a familiar old one, too. It is that ancient heritage, replete with animals who have their own hopes and dreams, trees with souls and mountains with spirits, that may have, in some way, helped influence South Korea’s modern technology. The innovation powerhouse might not even exist today – at least if Korean folklore has anything to say about it – if it weren’t for one bear who was as persistent as she was optimistic. The innovation powerhouse might not exist today if it weren’t for one bear This bear, more than 4,300 years ago, was high atop a mountain with a tiger.

For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.bbc.com/travel/story/20171205-why-south-korea-is-an-ideal-breeding-ground-for-robots

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A big appreciation for Junhui and Minghao On top of preparing for Ideal Cut, practicing their solo stages, and preparing for the comeback, they also had to write lyrics, prepare and practice the performance, and travel from Korea to China back and forth for this show

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Letter from Seoul: South Koreas travel braces for change as perfect storm approaches

However, the brand is investing in mobile with features such as “speak the word” – a translation feature for 19 languages – and concierge services around tours & activities. It’s time for women to have a meaningful voice in travel Naree Lee: “We are starting to make noise about gender equality.” Other than being big travellers, women in South Korea are making their voices heard in a country where there’s huge gender inequality, said Naree Lee, a journalist turned entrepreneur. “Women are paid 55-60% lower than men and only two percent of board executives are women,” she said. “Women make up 55% of all independent, single travellers and it’s time for women to have a meaningful voice in travel.” Lee, who’s been an active advisor to startups in South Korea through D.Camp (Banks Foundation for Young Entrepreneurs), is building a platform for women called Plannery. Her new startup, she said, is a planned membership model for women to collaborate and network, and raise the profile of women executives in leadership. “We are starting to make noise about gender equality,” she said. Growing appetite for new and alternative types of accommodation Sul Bi Lee, general manager of M Social, Singapore, who’s spent the last eight years in Singapore, talked about her hotel’s experience with robots which deliver room service, mingle with guests and usher people to the restaurant. Sul Bi Lee, M Social, Singapore: Experimenting with robots and teaching them how to make eggs. It is also experimenting with a Singapore-made robot which fries eggs. “It’s gone from sunny side up, to making omelettes, to making omelettes with condiments,” she said. “We are wondering what it can do next.” M Social, which opened June 2016, is the Millennium & Copthorne brand that is influenced by Philip Starck’s redesign of hospitality.  The hotel is positioned as a creative, communal and innovative brand, and is the first M Social.

For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.webintravel.com/letter-from-seoul-south-koreas-travel-braces-for-change-as-perfect-storm-approaches/

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