Many of the strongest shops are challenging the convention that manufacturing is a conservative sector when it comes to new technology.
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COVID-19 put a spotlight on the brittleness of the U.S. manufacturing supply chain. Responding to crises of many types requires, at least, the ability to rapidly repair or rebuild the machines that are the foundation of our economy.
For most of its history in manufacturing, metrology’s competitive arena was at the point of measurement.
The concept of smart manufacturing has been evolving for a decade among leading manufacturers, expert practitioners and consortia organizations like CESMII–the U.S.
A conversation between Contributing Editor Kip Hanson and CEO of EOS, Marie Langer.
In October, in the middle of the coronavirus pandemic, a smaller machine shop in Wisconsin needed a robot to deburr parts—and fast.
The need for leadership in smart manufacturing cannot be overstated: Making revolutionary changes can be arduous.
To achieve a better world, we have chosen Society 5.0 as our key driver. The evolution of automation technologies in the context of Industry 4.0 and Industry 5.0 is fantastic, but the focus should be to benefit society, humankind and the earth.
When a legacy automotive or aircraft part breaks and needs a replacement, manufacturers currently have no good options.
Listen to this Smart Manufacturing magazine cover story: 25 leaders transforming manufacturing.