Next steps in assembly automation
Joseph Tidd, University of Sussex. Science Policy Research Unit, International Motor Vehicle Program
International Motor Vehicle Program, 1989 - Business & Economics - 48 pages
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ability to manufacture application of robotic assembled by robot ASSEMBLY AUTOMATION Joseph assembly machines assembly robots assembly tasks automated assembly automation bottleneck AUTOMATION Joseph Tidd automation of final automobile industry changeovers component manufacturers counterparts customer options designed for automated Direct-drive robots dominant approach electric motors electrical automotive components electrical industry environment example feeders Figure final assembly first-generation robotic fixtures flexible manufacturing gripper Growth of Robotic hydraulic robots IMVP studies includes electrical automotive industrial robots installation Japanese jointed-arm robot machine vision main technological developments major manufacturing flexibility motors number of product off-line positional accuracy Process robots product design product variants production volumes programming language robot applications robotic assembly lines robotic assembly system robotics technology SCARA second-generation robotic sensors to improve set of product special-purpose automation STEPS IN ASSEMBLY task complexity TECHNICAL SOPHISTICATION technological developments responsible trend types of flexibility typically UK and Japan user of robotic users in Japan