NMW Insights & MiR200 Robot briefing

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Takeaways from our visit to National Manufacturing Week 2018 #NMW18 at Sydney Olympic Park – check out the podcast interviews with Konica Minolta, DXC Technology & Autonomous Technology – plus a robot briefing on the MiR200: Discussions centred on robotics, drones, augmented reality (AR), virtual reality (VR) and IoT Security.

Episode 68 – 3D Printing’s perfect storm – Interview with the 3D Printing & Robotics Team, Konica Minolta

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L-R Martin Keetals, National Business Manager for Robotics and Marc Brandon, Marketing Manager for 3D Printing & Robotics

On location at National Manufacturing Week, Sydney Olympic Park, Martin Keetals, National Business Manager for Robotics and Marc Brandon, Marketing Manager for 3D Printing & Robotics provided insights into the fast-developing 3D printer systems, including the release of the ‘Figure 4’ scalable DLP system, the convergence of technologies in material sciences, computer processing and market demand for cost saving and high productivity systems, including robotics.

Konica Minolta is also introducing the MiR200 robot platform (check out the video briefing) and working closely with a number of universities in material science research and 3D printing applications. Discussion includes application of security robots, 3D printed weapons and the cyber security frameworks, and even the potential application of blockchain.

For all photos – visit the DrasticNews & Asia Pacific Security Magazine Facebook pages

MiR200 Robot Briefing with Konica Minolta Australia: MiR 200 with a hydraulic hook that can tug up to 500 kilograms – the hook can be removed and a form factor can be placed on top weighing up to 200 kilograms. Front and Rear 280 degree lasers gives the robot 360 degree visibility and two 3d cameras can pick up on QR codes on the payload so it knows what it is dragging and can service different trolleys. Four of the six wheels are weight baring and the unit can turn on its own axis. Maximum speed is about 5 kilometres per hour and work in 5 to 50 degrees Celsius and on slopes of 5 degrees up or down. A digital joystick on a App can drive and instruct the robot.

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