History of how we got here:

1.0


Mechanised
Prodiction
Steam Engines

2.0




Mass Production
Assembly Lines
and Electricity

3.0





Automation land
Electronics

4.0





Connectivity “Smart” Technologies; Cloud Computing;
BIg Data;Networked
Machines and Processes

 

Basic facts about robotic automation

It has a short return on investment (ROI),

can open opportunities for the company, and

It does not replace shop workers.

Although robots can’t do all jobs, they
can take over the monotonous and
dangerous activities so Staffs can tackle
better roles involving quality control and
operating the robot.

 
 
 


By Increasing production
With Increased production,
companies tends to seek new
customers thus increasing sales
leading to further profit that
would justify the purchase of a
robot


Reduced cost per
part
On average, materials account for
75% of a product’s cost, with 25%
labor. A robot can reduce materials
costs by eliminating scrap and the
labor costs to rework those mistakes
at greater speed which reduces the
cost to make
each part.

Often, the potential for negative impact on product
quality can prevent a company from changing over
to robots. If there are nuances to the job that are best
suited to a person who can make split-second
judgement or manipulate components, a robot may
not produce the same part quality
 
In those cases, the process likely
is not consistent enough to be
automated.
When a Process is not running
efficiently and smoothly without
some operator interference to
correct discrepancies are
rarely solved by automating
the process when a problem
arise






 
 
If an operator adjusts the process
parameters using gut-feel and tribal
knowledge,
 
These issues must be
resolved before
automation is introduced.
 

Prepare the budget

Figuring out potential is essential before what is affordable to invest. Determining a budget requires proper evaluation of costs and sales






If a robot can increase production that is
saleable right away, the new volume potential
needs to be factored into ROI and be
considered in the budgeting process.





On the front end, a robot may require the
purchase of some accessories and other
related equipment. Those are up-front
capital investments that will be recovered
many times over in the long-term.
Reduced costs
It may seem straight-forward to
calculate the cost of a human operator
with just the hourly wage. However,
there are many hidden costs to having
human operators that are often
overlooked. In fact, those related costs
are often higher than the wage itself.
  • Worker benefits, such as medical insurance
  • Time off
  • Supervisory labor
  • Facility costs, such as AC and lighting
  • HR staff to conduct hiring
  • Worker training
  • Risk insurance

Our Robots in Factories...

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Our Softwares

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