Scroll Down

We Provide Various Solutions


  • Collaborative Solutions

We are the official robotics system integrator of Universal Robots, the world’s number one cobot supplier with a 60 percent market share.

  • Industrial Solutions

Industrial robots are automated, programmable robotic systems consisting of three or more axes and used in production. Industrial robots are usually large, stationary equipment designed for high-volume, extremely high-precision and rapid production. These robots have been widely used in many different industries for decades.
These robots can pose safety risks to workers, so they often require safety measures such as cages to keep people out of the robot’s work area.
Industrial robots can run faster, do more work in less time, therefore increase the return on investment.

Machine Vision and
Image Processing Technologies

As in many applications, humans provide an advantage over machines in terms of vision and image processing, adding flexibility and solving complex situations.
However, it excels in measuring and comparing a previously introduced product or condition, thanks to its machine vision, speed, accuracy and repeatability.
For example, on a production line, the machine vision system can inspect hundreds or even thousands of parts per minute; with the right camera resolution, library functions and optics, it can easily examine object details that are too small for the human eye to see.
At the same time, unlike mechanical control and measuring systems, thanks to the software library and programmability that runs behind, the system does not need to be changed completely and does not incur extra costs when changing parts or products.


Today, industrial and collaborative robot technology is quite advanced and has reached a certain level. All robots are to stand out in themselves with small differences and advantages. The most important factor that determines how consistently and efficiently the system works is the product feeding systems. In order for the robot or automatic system to work with any product, that part must be fed to the robot or machine. A mechanical arm or system cannot detect the part it is processing, where the part is, or whether it grasps the part in the right direction. A wide variety of feeding systems are available, and all of the methods have strengths and weaknesses to consider.

EOAT - Robot End Elements

Robot end elements are one of the most important factors that determine how consistently and efficiently robotic systems work. End members refer to equipment that interacts with parts and components, typically at the end of a robotic arm. EOAT provides specific functionality to the robot and can be modified to suit different applications and can even be designed to perform several operations simultaneously. In both cases, improvements in EOAT capabilities trigger and increase robotic capabilities at the right rate.


It consists of an automatic production line, a transfer system and sequential workstations connected by an electrical control system. The product moves along the line according to the predefined production order and a certain operation is performed at each station.
Fully automatic production line is the realization of the production process completely or partially by means of mechanical equipment and automatic systems without the need for operators. In this way, operators are directed to value-added areas that will increase production efficiency, such as the control of automated lines and management of control panels, instead of being directly involved in the production stages.

Project and Factory Simulation

Visual aids such as drawings, plans and photographs, and later CAD drawings and 3D renders; have been the visualization tools that production planners and systems integrators have used for decades to define production design concepts. In the last few years, with Industry 4.0, these tools have combined with simulation technology and the Internet to turn into 3D manufacturing simulation technology. This technology processes different inputs and data together, such as CAD geometries and programming logic, and creates accurate visuals and simulations of these inputs, using production-specific simulation behaviors. In this way, it helps planning teams visualize and review factory environments, production design and performance in line with engineering information, reduces the risk of design errors and oversight, and enables more stakeholders to participate in the planning process.