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Robotics as a Service
Robotics as a Service (RaaS) originally was coined to describe the business model whereby robotic platforms functioned on cloud-platforms that were sold as a service to end-users. Now, RaaS represents one of the most notable phenomena in the development and diversification of commercial robots across an ever-expanding list of markets and use-cases.
The purpose of this report is to describe the state of RaaS, highlighting salient trends in a way that provides context, outlines key takeaways, and strategic industry guidance.Continue
Reports & Data
Academic papers, business intelligence reports, government memos, and key note speeches from thought leaders point generally to one conclusion: robotics is going to have a significant and negative impact on jobs, and the task of our time is to learn how to adapt. According to some thinkers, the debate is over, and the question must now shift to what will be done to mitigate the inevitable windfall in employment.
On November 27, 2017 , ABB and Kawasaki announced they would form a strategic partnership on sharing knowledge and promoting industry awareness about the benefits of collaborative robotics. The partnership comes at a time of considerable optimism regarding the present and future health of the collaborative robotics market. Collaborative robots are human scale systems that are easy to set up and program, are capable of being used by workers with a wide range of qualification levels, can support multiple types of automation, and can work safely near human workers.
Every client is assigned a key member of our research team, based on their organization’s needs and goals. And, an unlimited number of Analyst Inquiry calls are available to answer your specific questions.
Oct. 10, 2018, 10 a.m.
ABI Research is developing its forecasts for the potential growth of robotics in industrial and commercial applications. As the primary market for robotics traditionally, the industrial space is seeing a number of varied developments; including relative stagnation among the major industrial providers, challenges related to connectivity and cloud operations, the rise of the Chinese market, the use of cobots and the introduction of mobile robots for in-house logistics. In the commercial space, advances in navigation and mobility have opened robotics to a range of verticals, but how to commercial entities, with very little experience, deploy and manage these solutions?
Our webinar will also address the following questions:
- What is the mid-term outlook for the Industrial Robotics market and dynamic for future growth?
- Where will future revenue come from in relation to hardware and software products and services?
- How important are some of the more nascent robotic technologies like cobots and exoskeletons relative to the traditional technology?
- Which verticals will see the largest opportunities for commercial robotics?
- Which types of companies (both providers and end-users) are best placed to succeed in this new environment?
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