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Scanning the bar codes of items andpushing them to the other end of the belt was even okay, but the part played by the shoppers, who not just cleared the cashier belt of their bought items, but also sort them per size, weight and product type into their take home baskets or supermarket trolleys, was incredible.In Asia, in most cases we have a checkout assistant who would pack the scanned items into carry-home bags, while the shopper pays the cashier.However, here in Germany, the thoroughness in information gathering and the multitude of personal choices is evident when dining out.

It doesn’t stop with these four colour bins, it goes much further.

Plastic bottles with the recycle symbol go back to the supermarket, glass bottles and containers are again colour sorted in bins that are placed in the neighborhood.

In the absence of such a designated person, the cashier helps you to a fair extent. They rely on pre-programmed automation at the human level to avoid (jam) and ensure efficiency at the supermarkets.

This common everyday situation was for me an evident example of German automation!

There were moments of bewilderment and discomfort that tested our ability to adjust to a new environment.

And then there were moments of surprise, gratitude and celebrations that rewarded our efforts.The local radio channels played English music interspersed with the radio jockey’s wise cracks and headlines in German.The kiosks in the neighborhood didn’t stock a single English language newspaper or magazine but they blared top songs from the billboard charts, all day long.The yellow, blue, black and brown (dustbins) that stand outside every home is a testimony to the sorting that is stipulated.Blue for paper, yellow for non- paper products packaging, black for residual waste and brown for foodwaste.Moments, which in an Expat’s parlance would be They don’t speak English but listen to English music Whether it was a waiter at the local pizzeria, a cashier at the supermarket or a taxi driver, the reaction to spoken English words was usually a brisk sideways movement of the head, from left to right and right to left, followed by a brief ‘kein English’.

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