Ocado’s new automated warehouse in Erith is one of the most sophisticated in the world, with thousands of robots collaborating to pick and pack customer grocery orders
Amazon, Ocado, Farfetch and The Hut Group are just some of the retailers that have branched out into selling the technology that they build in-house
Despite Brexit (still) looming, London's startup scene continues to thrive. The UK is number four globally in terms of tech investment
In the age of advanced automation, new robots with machine learning and autonomous capabilities are your future coworkers
Paul Clarke, chief technology officer at the online grocery Ocado, talks to John Thornhill about how the use of robotics, machine learning and digital twins is taking the business to a new level and even helping to plan the cities of the future.
Online supermarket Ocado will bring 300 jobs to London as it bolsters the digital talent behind its technology platform for supermarkets.
Ocado plans to pack up fragile fruit and vegetables with robotic 'soft hands' that adapt to objects and their surroundings
We’re always asking where Europe’s Google is going to come from. What if the answer was: a supermarket?
In-house developed robots at Ocado's warehouse travel about three times faster than robots in Amazon's warehouse
At UK-based Ocado, robots currently pick and pack the approximately 40,000 orders placed every day via a unique AI-powered grid system. CTO Paul Clarke explains.
At the Disruption Summit in London, Ocado’s head of technology explained how the firm built a technology-based model for efficient grocery delivery and how it has been disrupting that ever since.
What if you could store and deliver goods as easily as data? Amazon, Walmart and others are using AI and robotics to transform everything from appliance shopping to grocery delivery. Welcome to the physical cloud
Ocado's chief technology officer Paul Clarke, who was named Tech Pioneer of the Year at the Tech. Awards 2018 last month, spoke with Information Age to discuss his role and the challenges in harnessing the cutting-edge of technologies such as AI and automation.
Is e-commerce in food a feasible business model? The answer is yes, according to British Ocado, a pure player that is much more than just a webshop...
What if robots didn't take the place of humans, but worked alongside them? That's precisely the reality when cobots—collaborative robots—are added to the workforce.
Robots could destroy about 7 million existing U.K. jobs but create at least that many more over the next two decades, according to analysis by PricewaterhouseCoopers.
Ocado has used open source tools and a cloud-native approach to develop its fully automated warehouse management platform
BERLIN (Reuters) - France’s Carrefour announced a deal this week with Google to boost its online shopping business. It is the latest in a string of partnerships between traditional food retailers and tech companies as grocery ecommerce takes off.
At the launch of Ocado Technology’s AI:MMO educational game, a panel of experts said the computing curriculum needs an overhaul, but this cannot be achieved in a single government term of office
ANDOVER, England (Reuters) - As 600 robots swarm on a grid overhead, the technology boss of British online supermarket pioneer Ocado explains why its new high-tech plant has caught the attention of the world’s retail bosses who are racing to crack internet food shopping.
The first things you notice are the chill in the air, the vast grid on the floor which makes you feel like you're on the film set of the movie Tron, and the whooshing sound of wheels skimming across aluminium.
Ocado has released footage from inside its newest automated warehouse in Andover, UK.
The facility is fitted with automated robots that take crates of products to pick stations where picking robots or humans then assemble the orders for shipping.
From swarming devices that get your online food order ready for delivery to the autonomous vehicles that will bring it to your front door, robots are poised to revolutionise the retail sector. Helen Knight reports.
Artificial intelligence can help many areas of the retail landscape, but retailers should make sure they prepare before taking on AI adoption, says an expert panel
Giving the machines fingers to pick up delicate products like Peeps and bagels makes them much more useful