There are two main factors that manufacturers and business owners cite when discussing why they have yet to integrate automated and robotic assembly into their manufacturing process. First, they talk about the cost of designing, building, installing, and training. It is a legitimate concern to worry about these costs, but when you do not factor in your return on investment into the matter, often people end up with an inaccurate picture of what these systems cost in the long run. Once a system is built, you do not need as many employees to run your factory line. Reducing the cost of extra employees is often enough to justify the purchase of a machine. If you can put out products quickly without error, your business will grow. Human hands can only work so fast and consistently. Making the shift to rotary assembly machines is often the right call for growing businesses.
Besides the cost, people are also worried about where these systems are placed within the factory. Space is an important factor to consider when building machines, but it is important to recognize that these systems are cost-effective and compact. When customizing systems, such as rotary assembly machines, the amount of space a business has is part of the design process. Many systems can be built without compromises, but robotic integration often helps fill those gaps when that needs to happen. Working with a professional team ensures that you get the equipment you need to fit your existing space.