Demand for automation and robots is surging in multiple industries, including automotive, writes the CEO of Thomas.com.
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The transition from traditional internal combustion engines to electric vehicles will drive a massive change in the automotive and commercial vehicle industry for a large segment of the supply chain.
There is a perfect storm brewing in the U.S. manufacturing sector. Pent-up demand and the imperative to re-shore production are converging with an unprecedented stream of government stimulus money to create an explosive mixture.
The virtual world has been encroaching on the “real” world for years, and this year’s COVID-19 pandemic accelerated the adoption of virtual reality in our private and working lives.
Automakers are struggling to scale EV design and production within the constraints of existing manufacturing paradigms.
An Eaton executive describes the automotive supplier's plans to utilize Industry 4.0.
As the auto industry embraces AI, the need for a better-educated workforce will increase.
Automotive recalls are costly, generate unwanted negative media attention, and harm a brand’s reputation if handled poorly. And yet, it’s a problem that can be notoriously hard for automakers to effectively address.
We no longer need to accept that it takes a decade to create and make a safe and effective vaccine—thanks in part to smart manufacturing.
While coping with the COVID-19 pandemic has pushed other manufacturing issues to the side, in the long-term those issues remain.