Amazon, the technology giant famously excited by the prospect of putting drones in the sky, is now making plans to put those drones to use for a slightly more practical, if not still quite grandiose, purpose: delivering prescriptions to its customers. Currently, Amazon is in negotiations with various pharmacy benefits managers in the U.S. to make it possible for Prime Air, its delivery service, to deliver prescriptions in up to 30 minutes. The company hopes to begin the service before the end of 2020. This would mark a major move for Amazon into the delivery of medical services. If available, Amazon would be in a unique position to provide such services to its ample customer base. Plus, using its Prime Air service would make it possible to deliver prescriptions to customers more quickly and at a lower cost than other, more traditional methods. Meanwhile, the speculation surrounding OpenAI, the artificial intelligence research arm of Elon Musk’s Tesla, is reaching an all-time high. The company’s mysterious new project, code-named “GPT-3”, is said to be a “full-fledged artificial intelligence” capable of processing natural language input. The technology is expected to be revolutionary in its applications, from translating languages to creating content. If indeed the hype surrounding GPT-3 proves to be true, OpenAI’s advancements could become a major factor in many industries’ day-to-day operations. From medical research to customer service, OpenAI’s new artificial intelligence could revolutionize many fields, allowing for new, more efficient ways to tackle issues and automate processes. Though only time will tell whether Amazon’s prescription delivery service and OpenAI’s GPT-3 live up to the hype, the tech world is certainly abuzz with the possibilities of these new technologies. Be it Amazon’s drones or Open AI’s GPT-3, these services promise to deliver groundbreaking developments in their respective fields.