A new study has found that a majority of the jobs in the Brazilian mining industry are likely to go from robots to computers by 2050.
The report by Brazilian mining and energy company Valeh Technologies found that nearly half of all the jobs across the country are in the mining and oil and gas industries, with most of the new jobs being in the oil and energy industry.
The researchers looked at job titles from the Brazilian Ministry of Labor and Social Security, which has a database of jobs in which robots are being used, and the jobs of companies that have hired them.
They also looked at employment in sectors with the most high-skilled jobs in order to determine the number of jobs likely to disappear from the country.
Valeh said the results of their analysis are surprising, given that only 3.6% of the companies they surveyed have reported that they are replacing workers with robots.
“We don’t have data for other industries, but we are looking into it,” Valeh said.
“There is no shortage of jobs that are likely going to disappear, but I think we’re seeing that the most common type of job that is being replaced is the manual, repetitive, or manual and repetitive tasks that are the hardest to replace.”
Vale, the largest mining company in Brazil, employs around 1,000 people, but the majority of its workers are employed by the oil giant Vale.
Vale is the world’s largest oil producer and the world´s biggest producer of copper.
Vales vice-president for technology, Chris O’Connor, said that robots were used in some of the hardest-to-replace jobs, and that this trend was likely to continue.
“I think it is not just that the automation is happening for the oil industry, but also for the manufacturing sector,” he said.
Vesa Technologies said that the job loss was likely driven by technological advancements in the energy industry, as well as a “lack of interest in the labour market.”
“There are a lot of people who are looking for a new job and the market is becoming increasingly competitive,” O’Conner said.