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Webcasts

Which applications can benefit from a robot?

When should a robot be used for what industrial applications and why? Learn from and ask your questions of expert speakers. Share your challenges in a live webcast poll. A PDH credit is available for this RCEP webcast.
By Mark T. Hoske March 10, 2020
Courtesy: Control Engineering

Yes, robots are cool, but that may not be enough to justify, buy and apply one or more to your industrial processes. Which applications benefit from a robot? When should a robot be applied? Why? Robotic system integrators share their expertise to help you consider what applications could benefit from one or more robots.

The March 12, 1 p.m. central time webcast, “Robotic applications: What robots should and shouldn’t be doing,” will:

  • Review related Control Engineering and Plant Engineering robotic research results and advice.
  • Identify new robotic applications and the enabling robotic advances.
  • Learn how to avoid the gee-whiz effect when deciding if new robotic capabilities are right for your applications.
  • Receive tips and tricks about robot and robotic system applications.

Expert speakers for the webcast are Evan Gonnerman, controls engineer, and Ryan Wasmund, sales and marketing director, Concept Systems Inc., a system integrator with industrial robotic expertise.

Courtesy: Control Engineering

Courtesy: Control Engineering

After March 12, the webcast will be available in the webcast archive for a year.

Mark T. Hoske is content manager, Control Engineering, CFE Media, mhoske@cfemedia.com.

KEYWORDS: Industrial robots, robotic applications

Industrial robot applications are diverse.

Identify new applications for industrial robots.

Learn tips and tricks related to robot and robotic system applications.

CONSIDER THIS

Get more knowledge to apply to your next robotic application.

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See related webcasts at www.controleng.com/webcasts and www.controleng.com/webcasts/past.


Mark T. Hoske
Author Bio: Mark Hoske has been Control Engineering editor/content manager since 1994 and in a leadership role since 1999, covering all major areas: control systems, networking and information systems, control equipment and energy, and system integration, everything that comprises or facilitates the control loop. He has been writing about technology since 1987, writing professionally since 1982, and has a Bachelor of Science in Journalism degree from UW-Madison.