The number of manually controlled machinery workstations has decreased considerably since the early 2000s. Automatization and robot applications keep pushing people from the shop floors around the world.
Automated parts production and assembly may fail, however, calling for manual “emergency operation strategies”. Sometimes, production lots are simply not big enough to make fully automated production economical. And yet another factor bringing back manual control operations is the steady trend toward individualisation of products. Where the quantity of identical products is close to ONE, manual insertion and assembly of parts as well as manual start may return to the workplace.
Three of the most important basic safety standards needed in this field have been revised recently:
The changes in the three standards are everything but revolutionary. They may be summarised under the heading “modernisation”. But the publication of the new versions is a good opportunity to remind technicians and engineers of a few of the most pertinent aspects of machine safety, and alert them to an important standardisation trend.
Read more info about these standard updates in our White Paper
German Johannes Rydzek is a notable Olympic and World Championship gold medallist in Nordic combined and also one of Axelent’s sponsored athletes.
With us you will have an easy and quick process - from your need to a safety solution in place Here is 5 short steps to show how easy it is.
“Are your fences robot-proof?” Many have asked that question during the last three to five years. A little daringly the answer could be a counterquestion, “Do they have to be?” Almost everyone appears to think so; but as is so often the case, the answer should depend on the circumstances.
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