Microscan introduces Image Lock technology on its latest handheld barcode readers, the HS-41X and HS-51X. Image Lock is the only commercially-available feature in image-based barcode reading; ensuring photos taken by a reader's camera are never accessible by users or software, protecting sensitive information.
Automate 2015, which takes place March 23-26, 2015 in Chicago, Illinois was recently named one of the "Top 10 Manufacturing Shows" in the United States.
On Cyber Monday, the biggest online shopping day of the year, Amazon reveals its newest generation fulfillment center utilizing robotics, vision systems and high-end technology to speed up order delivery times for customers
The new DDLI servo-pneumatic actuator from Festo delivers precise dynamic movement of large loads - up to 180kg horizontally and 60 kg vertically - and cycle times up to 30 percent faster than comparable standard pneumatic actuators.
Dassault Systèmes' 3DEXPERIENCE Platform Enables PSA Peugeot Citroën to Reinforce its Zero-Defect Strategy in Manufacturing
Body-in-White Division to Boost Efficiencies by Leveraging DELMIA Applications
Offering Next-Generation Injection Molding Processes, with lead times that rival additive manufacturing.
Cost and time savings due to flexibility characterize the stainless steel models of the O500 photoelectric sensor.
At the booth, BitFlow will show a number of different CoaXPress cameras running with the Cyton-CXP frame grabber.
A miniature controller with maximum functionality.
Will help company meet new SAE J2432-2012 specifications on vehicle belt noise
SAKOR TECHNOLOGIES, INC. ANNOUNCES ACCUDYNE™ AC DYNAMOMETER TESTING SYSTEM FOR WIND POWER APPLICATIONS
Handles all driveline testing requirements for active and passive components
By using the right suction and the right lips for the job, you really can "kiss it better" before lifting, rather than after.
Robotiq releases a new version of its 2-Finger 85 Adaptive Gripper. Nearly two times stronger and 50% faster this new Gripper has been perfectly designed to match Universal Robots in terms of payload, flexibility and user-friendliness.
From the OpenCV Foundation: OpenCV Foundation with support from DARPA and Intel Corporation are launching a community-wide challenge to update and extend the OpenCV library with state-of-art algorithms. An award pool of $50,000 is provided to reward submitters of the best performing algorithms in the following 11 CV application areas: (1) image segmentation, (2) image registration, (3) human pose estimation, (4) SLAM, (5) multi-view stereo matching, (6) object recognition, (7) face recognition, (8) gesture recognition, (9) action recognition, (10) text recognition, (11) tracking. Conditions: The OpenCV Vision Challenge Committee will judge up to five best entries. You may submit a new algorithm developed by yourself or your implementation of an existing algorithm even if you are not the author of the algorithm. You may enter any number of categories. If your entry wins the contest you will be awarded $1K. To win an additional $7.5 to $9K, you must contribute the source code as an OpenCV pull request under a BSD license. You acknowledge that your contributed code may be included, with your copyright, in OpenCV. You may explicitly enter code for any work you have submitted to CVPR 2015 or its workshops. We will not unveil it until after CVPR. Timeline: Submission Period: Now – May 8th 2015 Winners Announcement: June 8th 2015 at CVPR 2015 (full details)
Until now, users of position and motion sensors have had to choose between low-cost standardized products and more expensive custom-built items. For cost-sensitive applications, sensor builders have adopted mass production techniques, building large runs of identical products. The rotation sensors used in automotive ABS and stability control systems are good examples of high-volume, mass produced items. For more demanding customers - such as machine builders creating complex industrial automation and motion control systems - sensor manufacturers have often relied on a more craft-based approach, with expert machinists building custom-designed products in in small batch quantities. These specialized items are more expensive than their mass-produced counterparts and usually take far longer to be delivered. However, for the specialist machine builder, getting instruments that meet their exact requirements can often be more cost-effective than adapting a not-quite-right unit. POSITAL has broken down the "inexpensive but inflexible" vs. "customized but costly" divide by developing a new mass-customized approach to sensor design and fabrication.
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Factory Automation - Featured Product
Zaber's X-LRQ-DE Series of linear stages have high stiffness, load, and lifetime capabilities in a compact size. The integrated linear encoder combined with stage calibration provides high accuracy positioning over the full travel of the device. At 36 mm high, these stages are excellent for applications where a low profile is required. The X-LRQ-DE's innovative design allows speeds up to 205 mm/s and loads up to 100 kg. Like all Zaber products, the X-LRQ-DE Series is designed for easy set-up and operation.