We supply 1800mm arm length MIG welding robot. The robot is our big model for welding. This model is widely use in China and price is very good.
1. Product Introduction
1800mm arm length MIG welding robot is a big model for welding. In the past, it is a star product. The reach length is 1800mm and because of its long arm, it can do more job than other models. This model is good use at motor car factory. We sold a lot of this model in these three years. Now the body is upgrade to 2000mm reach, the price is same but the new model has longer arm length, the new model can do more jobs.
2. Product Parameter
3. Product Application
4. Product details
1800mm arm length MIG welding robot has three different models. the difference is welding material. Different models use different welding power source. If customer wants to weld aluminium, they need to use double pulse function, if customer wants to weld mild steel, then they can use standard 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: How many different kinds of robots do you have
A: We have 27 different models of robots
Q: Can you explain the meaning of the model (e.g. HY1006A-145)
A: We have MIG, TIG, TIG with wire feeder, laser welding robot
Q: Can your robot achieve wave welding
A: Our robot can achieve wave welding
Q: Can your robot achieve welding tracking
A: Our robot can achieve welding tracking
8. Wikipedia – Industrial robot
The earliest known industrial robot, conforming to the ISO definition was completed by "Bill" Griffith P. Taylor in 1937 and published in Meccano Magazine, March 1938. The crane-like device was built almost entirely using Meccano parts, and powered by a single electric motor. Five axes of movement were possible, including grab and grab rotation. Automation was achieved using punched paper tape to energise solenoids, which would facilitate the movement of the crane's control levers. The robot could stack wooden blocks in pre-programmed patterns. The number of motor revolutions required for each desired movement was first plotted on graph paper. This information was then transferred to the paper tape, which was also driven by the robot's single motor. Chris Shute built a complete replica of the robot in 1997.