Create your replica with cutting-edge AI Network the premise of Aphid and earn money while you slumber

Aphid, a new automation network, aims to help people earn money while they sleep by using a digital version of themselves – their robot clone – to complete tasks for them. Brandon Cooper, the visionary founder and CEO, hopes that Aphid will render the 40-hour workweek obsolete, allowing people to focus on doing what they enjoy rather than being stuck in an uninspiring job. Cooper, a self-taught computer geek who previously worked as a senior technology advisor with Apple, realized that he could help people make a living wage while doing what they enjoy by creating a product that would allow them to clone themselves.

Cooper teamed up with former colleague Sean Ross and former Michigan State University classmate Shri Ramani to become Aphid’s co-founders. Today, the company’s Chief Technology Officer is Chad Thomas, the self-described architect, designer, and coder of MySpace. While there are many potential applications for Aphid’s technology, the company’s mission is to help people make a living wage while doing what they actually enjoy.

Aphid’s digital bots, known as “aClones,” work for users almost like an employee would. The more hours an aClone works, the more time and energy users have to dedicate to their craft and family. The payout amount for completing tasks depends on the task at hand, and the automation network runs on Aphid’s workforce leveraging system, which is patent pending. Users don’t need to know how to code to use Aphid; they can simply choose their favorite bots from its marketplace.

Aphid is a potential game-changer for small and medium-sized businesses that can’t afford to hire full-time or even part-time help with ongoing tasks, like customer support. Cooper believes AI will level the playing field for low-to-middle income people by making it possible to access information and tools that are usually inaccessible to them. The company is currently raising its seed round of $3 million and has received its first investment from new venture capital firm MOI, making Cooper one of the few Black entrepreneurs to receive VC funding.

Cooper’s advice to other entrepreneurs with unbelievable ideas is to keep the initial message simple, connect on an emotional level first, don’t assume deals are forged in boardrooms, and ignore the noise. He believes that everything is an illusion, and any obstacles or problems that come your way should be ignored while staying focused on the gift that God has given you.