All 10 cities already participate in Uber's existing lunch delivery service, but UberEats will expand to include dinner while the lunch-only service will be renamed Instant Delivery. The other launch cities for UberEats include Washington, DC, Seattle, Atlanta, Houston, Dallas, and Austin. The number of restaurants and the hours of availability will differ from city to city. Uber is facing competition from a slew of well-established food delivery companies like Seamless, Postmates, and DoorDash. What Uber lacks in experience, however, it may make up for in logistical technology. Uber says it will estimate the amount of time a food order will take to prepare, and then locate a nearby driver to pick it up when Uber predicts it's ready. If multiple food orders are close to one another, Uber will try and coordinate a single driver to pick up and delivery all of them. Uber plans on charging a fee of $5 per delivery, but the price will vary depending on the city. Get the full story at The Verge and The Wall Street Journal