Speaker 1: [00:00:30] Got some boobs. [00:01:00] So this is essentially the same cell driving computer that runs in your Tesla cars. By the way, Speaker 2: This Speaker 3: Is the, is literally the first time the robot has operated without a tether, was on stage tonight. [00:01:30] So, so, um, so the robot can actually do a lot more than we just showed you. We just didn't want it to fall on [00:02:00] its face. Uh, so we'll, we'll <laugh> we'll, we'll show you some videos now of the robot doing a bunch of other things, um, Yeah. Which are less risky. Um, Yeah, Speaker 1: We should close the screen guys. Speaker 3: Yeah. Speaker 1: Yeah. We wanted to show a little bit more what we've done over the past few months with the bud and just walking around and dancing on stage. Uh, [00:02:30] just humble beginnings, but, uh, you can see the autopilot neural networks sprinting as is just retrained for the bud, uh, directly on that, on that new platform. That's my watering can. Speaker 3: Yeah. When you, when you see a rendered view that's, that's the robot, what's the, that's the world the robot sees. So it's, it's very clearly identifying objects that, like this is the object it should pick up, picking it up. Um, yeah, Speaker 1: We [00:03:00] use the same process as we did for Pido to connect data and train neural networks that we then deploy on the robot. Uh, that's an example that illustrates the upper body a little bit more. Something that will like, try to nail down in a few months over the next few months, I would say, Um, to perfection, Speaker 4: This, this is really an actual station in the Fremont factory as well that it's working at. Speaker 3: Yep. So, Speaker 4: [00:03:30] And that's not the only thing we have to show today, Speaker 3: Right? Yeah, absolutely. So, um, that, that what you saw was, uh, what we call Bumble Sea. That's our, uh, uh, sort of rough development robot, uh, using semi off the shelf actuators. Um, but we actually, uh, have gone a step further than that. Um, already the team's done an incredible job, um, and we actually have, uh, an optimist bot with, uh, [00:04:00] fully Tesla designed and built actuators, um, battery pack, uh, control system, everything. Um, it, it, it wasn't quite ready to walk, uh, but it, I think it will walk in a few weeks. Um, but we wanted to show you the, the robot, uh, the, the, something that's actually fairly close to what we'll go into production and, um, and show you all all the things it can do. So let's bring it out. Speaker 1: Do it. Speaker 2: [00:05:00] Yeah. Speaker 3: So here you're saying, uh, optimist with, uh, these, the, with the degrees of freedom that we expect to have in optimist production unit one, uh, which is the ability to move, uh, all the fingers independently, uh, move the, uh, [00:05:30] to have the thumb have, uh, two degrees of freedom. Uh, so it has opposable thumbs and, uh, both left and right hand, so it's able to operate tools and do useful things. Our goal is to make, um, a, a useful humanoid robot as quickly as possible. And, uh, we've also designed it using the same discipline that we use in designing the car, which is to say, to, to design it for manufacturing, uh, such that it's possible to make the robot at, in, in high volume, uh, at [00:06:00] low cost, uh, with high reliability. So that, that's incredibly important. I mean, you've all seen very impressive humanoid, uh, robot demonstrations, um, and that that's great, but what are they missing? Um, they're missing a brain that they, they don't have the, the intelligence to navigate the world, uh, by themselves. And they're, they're also very expensive, um, and made in low volume. Um, whereas, uh, this, this is optimist is designed and extremely capable robot, but made in, in [00:06:30] very high volume, probably ultimately millions of units. Um, and it, it, it is expected to cost much less than a car. I'll just bring it directly to the right here. Uh, I would say probably less than $20,000 would be my guess.