If each of those little devices had a curved lip on the inside, it would continually redirect the vortex flows within until all of the energy was dissipated. Until all of the heat had been discharged, and the more we use the CO2 laser, the more energy and heat we would accumulate, therefore the faster those wheels would spin on the inside around the inside of that curved opening. Therefore, allowing us to capture the highest percentage of energy used in the CO2 laser cutting and manufacturing process.
Okay so, rather than running redline down the Six Sigma, TQM, and Finite Capacity Scheduling Model assembly line – why not really mix things up? Why not turn the three story assembly floor into a robotic Rubik’s Cube factory floor, which would operate like a robotic parking structure. An AI mathematical system could keep the system at optimum, and it would allow for all sorts of possibilities? Well, why not think on that for the next five-minutes and shoot me an email if you have any ideas along this line of thinking?
The robotic addition can be of great benefit to companies that requires applying custom product labels in large quantity in product lines. This addition will reduce all the man hours wasted by employees’ hand applying labels at slow speed than an applicator can apply them. This allows employers to use their staff for more important tasks and offers efficient production speed.
If we did the same thing for robotic welding machines at our modern automobile factories we would surely have enough heat energy spinning those small wheels to power up all the lights in the factory. Wouldn’t it be great to know that even if the power went off, the grid went down, or there was any sort of power failure that the factory could keep running because it kept reusing at least most of its energy? Remember in the manufacturing process it’s all about efficiency, and that’s why I came up with a strategy. Indeed I hope you will please consider all this and think on it.
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.