We like to use the term train rather than program. The simplest way to train the Cyton is by using what we call assistive mode. In this mode the operator grabs onto the gripper and manually moves it where it needs to go. This information is used by the software to create a path which can be repeated or modified through an intuitive graphical interface.
Neil Tardella | Energid
What drove Energid to create the Cyton?
What differentiates the robot from others on the market?
Have you identified your main markets?
Most traditional robot arms have six or fewer axes. The Cyton has seven axes. Why is that?
Can you run us through a typical programming session for the Cyton and describe the steps and skills involved?
How many robots have you sold to date?
Please describe a typical Cyton design and installation project from start to finish including how the various players work together to reach a working solution?
What will you do with the START grant funding?
Where do you see the Cyton applied in the years ahead?
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