Machine vision systems for assembly inspection have a wide range of applications. These include checking vehicle components in the automotive industry, verifying fill levels in blisters, chocolate trays, and powder compacts, and ensuring correct label positioning on boxes.
The final process is to flip one of the doubled stick so that it faces the opposite direction. This ensures that made cigarettes are in proper place for packing. The machines used these days are faster paced than just doing it yourself. It all seems quite simple from back in the day when they had processed cigarettes by hand.
Robotic process automation has the potential to spark the next industrial revolution. Bots have been designed that can write literature and compose original music. They are so good at these seemingly ‘creative’ endeavours that humans cannot distinguish between music created by a software program and that by a human composer. Extrapolating from this, smart bots have also found application in developing computer programs and writing code.
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.
Industrial robots find application in tasks such as repairing, welding, painting, grouping, allocating, product inspection and testing. Vehicle and manufacturing industries use these appliances to design auto parts, gather equipment and scrutinize manufactured parts. Industrial robots are substituted for manpower in perilous jobs, which require carrying out hazardous and unsafe tasks.