Can a robotic meat slicer cut up a hamburger?

A robotic meat grinder might seem like a no-brainer, but it’s a little trickier to use.

To get the job done, you need to be able to use the machine’s camera and the human hand to control the cutting motion.

But the machine, which will be built by an Israeli startup, is not a traditional meat slicers.

Instead, it uses a combination of lasers and lasers’ image sensors to slice meat and then cuts it up into small pieces.

It’s an approach that’s been used for years by manufacturers to produce food and processed meat products.

But a robotic food processing system could also be a big deal.

Read moreWhat is the future of food production?

We’re seeing a shift in food production toward robots, but this shift is still in its infancy.

In a recent article in The Wall St Journal, the authors noted that more than 20 countries are working on advanced meat processing systems and are investing heavily in new technologies.

They include the United States, Germany, France, Japan, China, India, Brazil, Italy and Russia.

We’ve already seen some of the technology coming online in the past decade.

The U.S. is a leader in meat processing.

The USDA estimates that its beef processors produce more than 70 percent of the nation’s meat, about 1.3 billion pounds a year.

But in the last decade, other countries are catching up, too.

Brazil is the country that has the most advanced meat processors, according to the USDA.

Brazil’s government recently announced plans to create the country’s first robotic meat-processing factory, which could start producing meat by 2020.

The government is also planning to use robots to cut up vegetables, meats and fruits.

For now, the robots aren’t going to be used for cooking, as much as for slicing meat.

But some companies are looking to automate meat processing for other purposes, including for food storage.