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A successful trial could pose a challenge to online retail giant Amazon, which has focused on an increasingly range of ever-faster delivery options for customers.Amazon launched a one-hour grocery delivery service in London two years ago.Starship Technologies was launched in 2014 with six-wheeled robots made in Estonia in eastern Europe.It has the slogan 'anything you want, anytime and anywhere'.
Robots will be able to carry items within a three-miles radius, carrying groceries directly from stores or special delivery hubs.
A Tesco spokesman said: 'We are always looking at new ways to improve the shopping experience for our customers.
'We carried out a one-off trial as part of out Tesco Now initiative in partnership with a technology company.'We learnt a great deal from this trial and we'll be reviewing feedback before deciding our next steps.'Last month the supermarket began testing the Tesco Now app for customers in central London, offering 60-minute delivery on orders of up to 20 products.
Customers can monitor the progress of the six-wheel robots via a smartphone as they travel to a destination.
According to The Grocer magazine, Tesco was impressed by the trial and would start a wider pilot later this year in London.
Amazon does not require a licence for the drones but once it rolls out the service further it will need to obtain the permission of the Civil Aviation Authority for every delivery as all commercial drone flights must be approved by the body.