Japan is an interesting country in the world. From the supply of garments and shoes vending machines to the E-TAF automatic doors that open changing appropriately to the body shape; Japanese introduce technology into their daily lives.
The root of Japan’s technical development is undeniably Japan’s youth. Statistics indicate that Japanese students rank second in mathematics and first in science among 34 OECD nations. Japan spends around 3.59 per cent of GDP on public investment on education. Just 0.93 percent of females aged 15-19 have no qualifications at all. The Japanese education system consists of 9 years of compulsory education (grades 1-9) and students begin school at the age of 7. Japan has the best universities in the country, one being Kyoto University, which is ranked 35th in the latest Quacquarelli Symonds (QS) world university rankings. Japan ‘s people are well in contact with technology, with 93.3 per cent of the population using it. Moreover, Japan’s high school graduation rate is 95 per cent.
Inventions of Japan
The Live Cells Method
C.A.S. is increasing the physics of freezing. By using an oscillating electrical wave, water molecules are induced to rotate and freeze into ice crystals rather than pack. This allows the walls of the cells to remain unbroken. C.A.S. uses 30% less fuel than our traditional freezers and can ice food up to around 5 times quicker.
Workers of the Robot Hotel
The Nagasaki Henn-na Hotel is run entirely by robots. It’s a popular capsule hotel known for its high-tech amenities. When you arrive, a mechanized dinosaur will lead you to check-in, and a baggage boot will carry your suitcase to your room beside you. If you want to relax, your robot friend will turn off the lights for you.
By replacing human workers with robotic labor costs, the cost of labor falls, adding savings to the organization. The biggest advantage that the organization will gain is that robotics would be able to function faster than humans. Humans may get sick or miss working, but with using robots as workers, all the causes of illness and tiredness are avoided. This means that the corporation does not have to struggle with offering days off to its workers , making the enterprise more comfortable. Also, robots are much quicker at the end of their job, and they are both communicative and courteous at all times. They even look like humans in nature.
Japan is the third largest economy in the world. Japan invested $3.1 billion on technology. Japan’s robotics operate in hotels, and are considered something of a recreation feature of simple technology. This should be considered a positive aspect and it can make life easy for people. However, these scientific developments would not be of significant importance in the long run. Japan serves a luxury function than a realistic one, as do many of Japan’s other innovations, such as the circular keyboard. This keyboards make typing in Japanese a lot easier – but we already have keyboards, so practically speaking Japan has just found a faster way to type in Japanese. This is useful for Japan as a region, but it can not be extended on a global scale.