There are others like me,'" she said. Transgender model Anjali Lama at Lakme Fashion Week in Mumbai, India on Feb. 1, 2017. Divyakant Solanki / EPA Five years later she got silicone breast implants. The dream of a career in fashion followed. "People began to notice me and tell me how I had the figure and height to become a model. That felt very nice." A magazine wrote a cover story about transgender people in Nepal and put her on the cover. She felt close to her dream but it continued to elude her. After years of struggling and getting only small gigs in her home country, Lama decided to try her luck in India's massive fashion industry. "I felt I had to at least try and take a chance." And that chance came in December when after two failed auditions she finally made the cut.
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''A single person would pick about 100 to 120 items in one hour. With our Butler robot, he is able to pick 400 to 500 items every hour." Mr Kohli says. The second robot, Sorter, automates the sorting of outgoing packages in a distribution centre. They say that the robots they already have installed can potentially sort three million packages every day. Trillion-dollar opportunity Image caption Samay Kohli (left) and Akash Gupta are the founders of GreyOrange One of the biggest challenges to the company's success has been sourcing parts. ''India does not have a very strong hardware ecosystem." explains Paula Mariwala, who invests in technology based start-ups for SeedFund. "So to source the right products and to get manufacturing going at a large scale in the early stages is particularly difficult. You would not be able to try out different components to have different versions of the product very easily - your time cycles will be longer. '' The size of the potential
To read more about clothes online visit online clothesprize is what has helped the founders overcome these problems. ''We were looking at how robots are going to be the next revolution that is coming right, the next decade is going to be all about making humans more efficient by using robots more and that's essentially how we got started.'' Mr Kohli says. ''Robots are needed to work with humans and not to replace them.