Thanks to just about every restaurant and its mother having an app, you can apparently order most food before you get to the restaurant. But the concrete anatomy of restaurants are not made to board such innovations.

Think about it: the last time you were in a casual dining restaurant, be it McDonald’s or Starbucks or whatever, how did you order? You were apparently funneled through a defined line bound by barriers, and then approached the accountant one by one. If you ordered online, then that’s apparently going to annul you, given that you’ve already paid and your food should be made already — the whole point of doing that is so the food can be ready when you get there and save you a wait time.

According to the , several restaurants are experiencing bottleneck and chump annoyance due to the jumble of online barter with in-person orders. Some of them have taken to making concrete improvements to compensate. For example, McAlister’s Deli will now have appropriate shelves where mobile barter can pick up their orders.

If accustomed structures are having to make changes to handle the influx of agenda buyers, then it’s accessible that the concrete barrio these restaurants are in could change, or that future barrio could have their design adapted to reduce congestion.

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