Industrial automation

Robotics is a field related to several applications, potentially all those in which a process can be automated.



Bending is the process of deforming sheet metal to create new products using hydraulic, mechanical or electric press brakes.


Machine tending encompasses all processes which involve the repetitive handling of products between one or more workstations where the product itself undergoes processing. Depending on the characteristics of the specific process and the required performance, collaborative or industrial robots can be used.


Die-casting produces finished products from molten raw material which is placed in a mould that forces the raw material into the desired shape. Once removed from the mould, the semi-finished products pass to the cooling phase and, when they reach the appropriate temperature, they are separated from each other, the sprues are discarded and the individual products are sent to subsequent finishing stations.


Welding was one of the very first areas of application for industrial robotics, as it is a very demanding process for the operator in terms of physical and mental effort, but also and most importantly from a health and safety point of view. Today, both industrial and collaborative robots can be equipped with all major welding tools, enabling the automation of MIG, TIG, TIG with wire feed and CMT welding.


Unlike other systems, those destined for the medical sector must be designed in compliance with more stringent hygiene constraints and require the adoption of special precautions that may also affect the choice of materials. The technologies often have to be very high-performance to meet the required accuracy levels and be able to handle fragile and/or transparent objects.


Logistics includes all applications that seek to automate goods management processes: from the handling of goods inside or outside factories to the optimisation of storage, picking/deposit methods and information management.


This area may include all applications for which the solution is particularly challenging and, therefore, a more thorough feasibility study is conducted before the design. In these situations, the successful completion of the preliminary analysis may be dependent on creating a simplified initial prototype for testing the actual performance and potential of the design solution, with the aim of producing a full workcell through the implementation of intermediate steps.

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