We supply carbon Steel MIG Welding robot. This model is the normal model. The model has three different arm length. As the top robot manufacturer in China, we provide high quality robot and good service.
1. Product Introduction
Our machines have been widely applied to various kinds of industries, such as kitchen utensils, automobile making, motorcycle manufacturing, glasses, hardware, household appliances, low-voltage apparatus, elevator, compressor, etc. Our robot has very good price, so more and more small factories can use our robot.
2. Product Parameter
Position Repeatability (mm)
Robot Weight (kg)
3. Product Application
4. Product Details
Our robot can runs 24 hours, and greatly improve the production efficiency. Using robot can cut down the operating cost and reduce material waste. The robot can work in a harmful environment and reduce technical requirements for workers. This model can reach 2000mm and connect different function MIG welding power source.
5. Product Qualification
6. Delivery time and service
Delivery time is 40 days. We have professional team to do after sales service. in our service department, we have 3 mechanical engineers, 2 electrical engineers and 4 software engineers. we provide good service to confirm the robot can work well in customer factory.
Q: What's the delivery term?
A: FOB in Shanghai
Q: What's the payment term?
A: 50% advanced and 50% before delivery
Q: Do you have CE certificate for the robot.
A: Yes we have CE for the robot.
Q: Have you produced robot positioner yourself?
A: Yes we have a factory to design and produce positioner for robot.
George Devol applied for the first robotics patents in 1954 (granted in 1961). The first company to produce a robot was Unimation, founded by Devol and Joseph F. Engelberger in 1956. Unimation robots were also called programmable transfer machines since their main use at first was to transfer objects from one point to another, less than a dozen feet or so apart. They used hydraulic actuators and were programmed in joint coordinates, i.e. the angles of the various joints were stored during a teaching phase and replayed in operation. They were accurate to within 1/10,000 of an inch (note: although accuracy is not an appropriate measure for robots, usually evaluated in terms of repeatability - see later). Unimation later licensed their technology to Kawasaki Heavy Industries and GKN, manufacturing Unimates in Japan and England respectively. For some time Unimation's only competitor was Cincinnati Milacron Inc. of Ohio. This changed radically in the late 1970s when several big Japanese conglomerates began producing similar industrial robots.