Better accuracy. Robots themselves are 100% accurate. Auditing robotic automation can also be applied to work performed by other staff to ensure accuracy, consistency and compliance to regulations. The Robots themselves also provide a complete audit train of all of their activities and provide reporting capability for audit and process analysis purposes. This improved accuracy also eliminates the need for quality checking and rework, further reducing costs and improving service levels.
Automated 3D Position Detection. 3D vision systems detect the position and shape of an object in three dimensions using specialised cameras and lasers. They determine the starting point, overall length and rotation of a component, and transmit this data to industrial robots for fast and efficient handling. 3D vision systems enable the automated, reliable handling of different sized objects.
The automotive industry uses 2D vision systems to pick heavy gearboxes from cages, unload cylinder heads from wire mesh boxes, identify axle castings, and detect the position of slide bearing shells.
Other robots use machine vision systems to perform complex tasks, such as weld inspection and optimization in the automotive industry. These usually involve elaborate actions and motion sequences, which the robot may even have to identify itself.
Device assembly and microscopic medical procedures are two of the applications relying on the existence of industrial robotics. These modern devices are much different than the other sub-classes of robots you have heard or learned about. Since it is an industrial robot, expect that the additional components and mechanisms are made to complement the requirements of any industry. Industrial robotic systems work through complicated network configurations that adapt to the business where it will be conducting its work.