industrial robots are set to bring a new industrial revolution more important than anything seen before. Industrial robots perform repetitive tasks efficiently, they do not eat, they do not make mistakes, they do not get tired, they do what they are told.
Nevertheless, the global industrial logistics robotics market is getting increasingly diversified and is poised to grow significantly in every vertical. This can be attributed to the fact that production of goods and services need automated processes. Hence, industrial logistics robots are being increasingly deployed to adapt conveyor belts and end of line tasks along with the loading of a flexible systems approach. At present, automated processes rely on the introduction of advanced logistics capability, and with robots taking over the operation, they allow remote control over a device, and by consequence a process. This aids in directing machines the way the user wants.
Machine vision has a wide range of applications in industrial automation: 2D Robot Vision. 2D vision systems use line-scan or area-scan cameras to capture photographic images that contain width and length, but no depth. By processing these images, they measure the visible characteristics of an object, and feed robotic handling systems data on its position, rotational orientation, and type.
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.
As the energy was deflected, or made it through the material all of that heat and energy would make its way into openings in all of these devices. Inside of those devices we could put small spinning wheels, and then use that energy once again, rather than wasting it. We could use that energy to power up the laser itself, the robotic arm, and perhaps the assembly line mechanism. By recapturing and reusing we would indeed be one with the theory and methodology behind Six Sigma manufacturing strategies.