Coco Delivery, is a completely contactless food delivery service that uses human piloted robots to deliver meals from the restaurant to homes. We asked the CEO of the company, Zach Rash, a few questions about how the service works and what benefit delivery robots can bring to the community.Read More
This LA startup has found the answer. Coco is a last-mile delivery service that uses remote human-piloted robots to power deliveries.Read More
Los Angeles delivery robot startup Coco this week has announced $36 million in funding. The Series A was led by Sam Altman, Silicon Valley Bank and Founders Fund, with participation from Sam Nazarian, Ellen Chen and Mario Del Pero. It brings the company’s total funding up to around $43 million.
Coco made it's music video debut in Khalid's music video, Next to Normal, starring alongside Amazon's self-driving car, Zoox.
Wheeled bots with cute names like Coco and Lola are being dispatched to tote to-go orders—but what does it mean for their human counterparts?
Coco, which launched in February 2020, already operates a pilot program in San Pedro. Its 50-pound pink robots use a two-way microphone to communicate with pedestrians on the sidewalk.
Robot delivery services could be expanded throughout town after City Council voiced support for extending the service area for existing operators.
LA takes a new step in contactless delivery of goods and item using robots and the test area for the technology is downtown San Pedro.
Several San Pedro restaurants have partnered with local robotics company, Coco, to provide a contact-free delivery option.
L.A.’s downtown San Pedro is testing out a new delivery technology in the area. City Councilman Joe Buscaino and the San Pedro Chamber of Commerce gave the go-ahead for the test to see if it was a suitable alternative to in-person delivery, not just for now, but for the future.
She looks like a box on four wheels. Her name is COCO and she’s a robot. Standing at 2 feet-tall (5 feet, if you include the flag) she weighs 50 pounds, give or take.
You could be seeing more robots on Los Angeles sidewalks. The City Council approved a motion Tuesday to explore how — and how many — unmanned delivery vehicles should be allowed to operate in L.A.