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Spinning, pressing, chopping, and precisely-arranging sushi at speeds man could not achieve is the way for one Japanese manufacturer.

Sushi-making robots are on display at a food business expo in Tokyo this week, including a shari robot (shari is prepared sushi rice) and a norimaki robot (norimaki or makizushi is sushi usually wrapped in seaweed, and it’s the most common sushi I’ve seen sold in shops throughout New Zealand).

The SSN-FLA and TRS-FMA robots made by food machine manufacturer SUZUMO are capable of making 3300 shari sushi every hour.

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Then there is SUZUMO’s SVR-NVE norimaki robot, which can be programmed to make 400 thin sushi rolls, 300 normal sushi rolls, or about 280 thick sushi rolls every hour.

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SUZUMO has an English website if anyone is interested at looking at their product range.