The next wave of drones is going to be powered by AI.

The rise of autonomous vehicles, autonomous vehicles for the home, and autonomous vehicle fleets all require a drone that can perform tasks like taking photos and video.

But, what about an autonomous vehicle that can do tasks like making deliveries and picking up packages?

That’s what a team of researchers at Cornell University have created, called Rethink Robotics.

Their system can autonomously navigate a route to deliver packages from the Amazon fulfillment center in the Bronx, New York to the Amazon warehouses in the San Francisco Bay Area.

This system is still in its early days and still in development.

But this project has been in the works for a while, so it’s already an interesting idea.

The researchers say that Rethinking Robotics has the potential to be a powerful AI system, able to perform tasks such as finding a safe landing spot on a boat and picking a package from the shelves.

This could be especially important in remote areas, like airports, where you need a vehicle that has an excellent safety record.

There are also the issues of AI being able to handle the high demand of autonomous delivery systems.

For instance, Amazon has recently announced a plan to deploy 20,000 autonomous delivery robots across its warehouses and fulfillment centers in 2020.

Rethinks Robotics is hoping to take this challenge and build a system that is able to do what Amazon is trying to do.

The system is being built by the Cornell University Robotics Institute (CRRI), and is being led by Associate Professor of Computer Science and Electrical Engineering Adam D. Siegel.

Sauer is the director of Cornell’s Center for Information, Data and Decision Systems.

He has been working on a number of AI-powered systems for the past several years.

Sauger and the CRRI team are trying to build a solution that uses the best parts of AI and machine learning to be able to take a problem that is a real-world problem, and figure out a solution in AI.

This will allow for autonomous delivery to be more efficient and to make sure it’s done in a safe manner, Siegel said.

Sucker for drones: The Cornell researchers want to build autonomous delivery drones that are able to fly autonomously and carry packages, but still operate in a controlled manner.

The goal is to make it easy for a drone to land and take off again.

This is important, because drones are expensive, and Siegel says that with these kinds of systems, it will be a lot easier for the drones to land on the runway.

That’s why the Cornell team is using drones from two companies that specialize in drones: Sauer Aviation and AeroVironment.

These companies are both focused on the commercial space sector, and they offer drones that can be flown remotely and for longer periods of time.

In addition to the drones, the Cornell researchers have developed a system to help them operate a drone safely.

This technology is called a safety controller.

It has a computer that can automatically detect a drone’s altitude, direction, speed, and direction of travel, and adjust its flight path to match.

This gives the drone the ability to maintain its position.

The Cornell team has also developed a sensor that can detect vibrations in the drone’s motor, and the team is developing a system for the safety controller to send out a radio signal to alert the drone of vibrations.

The CRRI researchers have also developed software that allows the safety controllers to perform the tasks autonomously.

The team is working on software that will allow the drone to do tasks that are typically performed by humans, such as delivering packages.

Sasser says that the Cornell project is not just a proof of concept, but a serious project that will eventually lead to a system with a high level of reliability.

“The big challenge we’re trying to solve is safety, but it’s also a huge undertaking,” Sasser said.

“If we can build a product that will be able deliver packages, that will also be able take pictures of packages, and also be capable of taking pictures of people on the ground, then we can have a lot of safety, and it’s not going to cost a lot.”

RethINK Robotics is currently in a beta phase, but Sauer hopes to be ready for the commercial market in 2021.