Industrial robots accomplish tasks such as painting, welding, assembly, and product inspection with speed and precision. They do not tire like humans and perform repetitive actions reliably without getting bored, which leads to high productivity at a low cost. These attributes make industrial robots invaluable to manufacturers in many industries.
Robots were introduced into the Forex set up to tackle the difficulties that technicality introduced into Forex trading. For days on end, Forex trading remained to the confines of professional traders; those who understood each and every aspect of the tough trend lines and candlestick patterns. Today, Forex is a daily industry of 3 trillion dollars. This could not be achieved without pushing even the novices and amateurs into the trading world. This has largely been made possible by the automated Forex pilots who have robotized the way we see Forex.
The idea of bringing back manufacturing jobs to have people, not robots, perform specific tasks to complete production would have a significant impact on the current state of the worldwide economy. The day and age of having only people perform automated jobs is over and Donald J. Trump will fail to bring back what he promised. This transition won’t appear to be cost-effective, the required high-tech relevant training will be scarce, and the worldwide economy would have less incentive to globalize.
The prominent companies operating in the market are Dyson Ltd., Ecovacs Robotics Inc., Infinuvo, iRobot Corporation, Koninklijke Philips N.V., LG Electronics Inc., and Neato Robotics Inc., Intellibot Robotics LLC, Yujin Robot Co. Ltd., and Samsung Electronics Co. Ltd. They have adopted strategies, such as expansions, partnerships, collaborations, mergers & acquisitions, joint ventures, new product launches, and others to strengthen their position in the market.
For companies to succeed, along with trying to create a fully employed economy, the biggest factor is cost efficiency. More and more companies rely on the cheapest alternative to produce outputs, in hopes of earning profits. Boston Consulting Group reports that it costs roughly $8 an hour to use a robot for spot welding in the auto industry, compared to $25 for a worker.