Reddit Reddit reviews WORX WG794 Landroid Pre-Programmed Robotic Lawn Mower with Rain Sensor and Safety Shut-Off

We found 20 Reddit comments about WORX WG794 Landroid Pre-Programmed Robotic Lawn Mower with Rain Sensor and Safety Shut-Off. Here are the top ones, ranked by their Reddit score.

Robotic Lawn Mowers
Lawn Mowers & Tractors
Outdoor Power & Lawn Equipment
Patio, Lawn & Garden
WORX WG794 Landroid Pre-Programmed Robotic Lawn Mower with Rain Sensor and Safety Shut-Off
Fully programmed out of the box for easy set up and useAIA technology allows Landroid to make intricate cuts and navigate narrow passagesLandroid evenly mows inclines and declines up to 20 degrees, No load speed: 2800/minuteLandroid uses shock sensor system to mow around obstaclesAutomatically returns to base in case of rain or for recharging battery, Cutting Height:1.6; 4 inches, Cutting Height Positions:5, Max Cutting Surface:1/4 Acre
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20 Reddit comments about WORX WG794 Landroid Pre-Programmed Robotic Lawn Mower with Rain Sensor and Safety Shut-Off:

u/JDubya9397 · 91 pointsr/gifs

My sentiments exactly. Apparently you can get them on Amazon.

u/Exotor · 53 pointsr/Roadcam

Oh they exist.

u/isreddit4real · 14 pointsr/whatisthisthing

A robot lawn mower that can be programmed to cut the grass.

u/Shinobus_Smile_Work · 10 pointsr/RetroFuturism

And this is the mowing robot from 2018.

u/hutacars · 5 pointsr/financialindependence

The lawn’s am interesting one for me. Someone put a flyer on my door the other day saying they’d cut both lawns for $35. Okay, let’s use that as a base. Let’s say I expect to cut my lawn every two weeks all season long, a season lasts 9 months (because Texas), and I seek a <2 year ROI. Over 2 years I would pay them 35*52*.75*2/2=$1365. I can buy a robotic lawn mower for $1000... so why not do that?

I ultimately didn’t, deciding that mowing the lawn myself was worth the precious little exercise it offered me, but I’ll probably regret that once summer hits....

u/yousmelllikebiscuits · 3 pointsr/Nationals
u/derrick81787 · 2 pointsr/Showerthoughts

It's funny that you say that:

u/Superj89 · 2 pointsr/funny

Just wanted to edit this because it looked like a robot posted it. But:

u/InsaneNinja · 1 pointr/raspberry_pi

That stuff has been in stores for years.

u/zildjian · 1 pointr/homeautomation

They do, and they're rather expensive.

u/vidarc · 1 pointr/pics

Just get one of these. When I get a house and move out of my apartment, that is going to be one of my first purchases. I mowed the lawn enough when I lived when my parents. Never again!

u/donldmn · 1 pointr/lawncare

I have a drainage ditch that I needed to mow on a corner house with a slope of 30 degrees in some places.

I was looking at several options and ultimately decided on getting an all wheel drive mower.
If the ditch wasn't so close to the street and I had more money I would have really liked to give one of those robot mowers a shot.
Something like this -

Of course there's always the redneck way:

Is you slope steeper than 20 degrees? Almost all riding mowers do recommend mowing on anything higher than 20 to 25 degrees.

u/Bravelittlenugget · 1 pointr/gifs

Got excited about the lawnmower, can't say I wasn't surprised about the price (not the exact same one though)

u/paulwesterberg · 1 pointr/teslamotors
u/DanzoFriend · 1 pointr/funny
u/Dongalor · 1 pointr/politics

I'm not saying that telemarketers are necessary, but there are a lot of folks making a living talking on the telephone whose days are numbered.

You realize that there are already autonomous trucks operating in oil fields as we speak, right? Or that the insurance firms are already trying to figure out how they'll deal with driverless vehicles when they hit the road?

Meanwhile, a Chinese construction firm is in the process of rolling out 3D printed buildings, and have stated that the technology reduces labor needs by 70 - 80%.

And then there's the "lawn roomba" that you can already buy on amazon, but don't worry, they also come in professional grade versions if you're dealing with large areas.

I know people want to trot out the Luddite fallacy every time someone says that 'robots will take our jobs', but there are some really smart folks who are pretty convinced that this time it's going to be different.

And it's not even that robots will take all of the jobs, but automation is going to begin hollowing out the employment market soon (and already is), and thanks to Moore's law, once it starts in earnest, it will only pick up speed.