According to foreign media reports, Amazon’s dash series products were originally just single-purpose buttons, and consumers could press the button to order products. Later, the product was replaced by virtual network buttons or features built into some appliances, but these features still require people to actually record how much inventory is left. This is still a heavy workload, especially in an era of automation and AI. < / P > < p > that’s why Amazon launched the dash smart shelf to commercial customers and ordinary consumers. < / P > < p > dash smart shelf looks more like a black weighing scale. However, these are smart scales that users can put on a shelf, but they don’t weigh people but materials and inventory. < p > < p > it is understood that Amazon’s initial idea of launching the dash smart shelf was to help enterprises get rid of the drudgery of checking office supplies and then frantically running to the store to buy. This can be a waste of time for SMBs (small and medium-sized enterprises) because they may be more interested in dealing with customers and money making activities than with chores. However, businesses are not the only ones who can benefit from this convenience. Families can also get some peace of mind by not having to worry about running out of supplies at the last minute. When Amazon places an order, users will be able to automatically control the inventory of their apps when they want to place an order. < p > < p > Amazon dash smart shelf used to be used to select small and medium-sized enterprises, but now it can be used for all Amazon commercial customers and consumers. The shelves come in three sizes, all priced at $19.99. The shelf can be powered by four AAA batteries, which can be used for at least two years. Of course, users can choose to use the power supply. Google said the proposed media negotiation rules would put its free services in Australia at “risk”