We started Bright Machines to fundamentally change the way manufacturers build products - so that no disruption (however big or small) can get in the way of scalable production. This year validated that goal more than ever, and we're proud to have been able to support our customers.Read More
Lately, it appears to have become fashionable to bash robots and automation. The talk track goes something along the lines of “more hype than reality” or “humans are better” or “even the smartest have failed.”
Bright Machines announces new features to microfactories that equip manufacturers with the tools they need to be both informed and efficient as well as help them manage pandemic specific risks and future-proof against such unforeseen outlier events.
Albert Yanez Sr., Corporate EVP & President of the Americas at Asteelflash USA, talks about factory resiliency, reshoring manufacturing, and why the company is betting on Bright Machines to support their move to automation for assembly.
By treating automation as opex vs. the CapEx, it’s easier than ever to incorporate it into budgets. It can also be a realistic and attainable goal for manufacturers to balance budgets and enter the new year with newfound financial prosperity.
Bright Machines Microfactories have proven to deliver numerous benefits for screwdriving system assembly: improving product quality, creating lines that can be deployed fast, and that respond to changing demand, improving scalability, and producing high yield.
Automation continues to get better. It is already excelling at the repetitive assembly steps which used to slow down and add cost to smart-meter production. A smarter, faster, more productive production line is only a conversation away.
Bright Machines named a 2020 BloombergNEF Pioneer, selected for our innovative technology, potential to scale, and industry momentum.
Bright Machines’ CFO, Pat O’Malley, describes how our vision for the next generation of automation drew him to his new role.
Bright Machines Microfactory reaches one year milestone, enabling customers to improve scale, efficiency and quality.
Today, more than ever, manufacturers of household appliances are looking for ways to reduce per-unit production costs without sacrificing the ability to scale when growth opportunities present themselves. And that opportunity, despite or perhaps even fanned by COVID-19, looks promising, with Allied Market Research projecting global demand for home appliances growing more than 25% to a cool $750 billion by 2025