• Plot No. 62/14, Phase – 1, G.I.D.C, Vatva, Ahmedabad (Gujarat)
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Industrial Robotic ARM

Industrial Robotic ARM in India

Introducing the Penguin Engineering A robotic arm is a mechanical device that mimics the functions of a human arm, designed to perform various tasks with precision, strength, and accuracy. Typically composed of several interconnected segments or links, it often includes joints that allow rotational movement. These arms are extensively used in industries, healthcare, research, and even in space exploration.

  • Features
  • Specification
  • Video
Project Parameter
Degree of the freedom 6
Working radius 700 MM
Maximum load 3 KG
Rated load 2 KG
Working range - 1750 + 1750
- 1300 + 500
- 1200 + 500
- 1750 + 1750
- 1200 + 1200
- 1800 * 1800
Position repeatability ± O.05MM
Maximum speed for terminal axis 500 MM/S
Body Weight 23 KG
Input Voltage 220 V
Total Power 1000 W
Noise level < 80 dB
Environmental requirements Temperature 50c - 400C
Humidity 10% - 80%
Installation Table top,side mout,flip mount
Fuselage Material 6061 Aluminum alloy
Power plant Integrated servo motor contains
multiturn absolute encoders (4pcs);
Integrated servo motor with brake including
multi-turn absolute encoder (2 pcs)
Reduction gear Harmonic deceleration (1 - 6 axis)
Back to zero position Multi-turn absolute encoder
  • Degrees of Freedom (DOF): Refers to the number of independent movements a robotic arm can perform. More DOF allows for greater flexibility and complex maneuvers.
  • End Effectors: Interchangeable tools or attachments at the end of the arm, such as grippers, welding tools, cameras, or sensors, enabling the arm to perform different tasks.
  • Precision and Accuracy: Advanced sensors, actuators, and control systems provide high precision in movements, crucial for delicate tasks like surgery or handling fragile objects.
  • Payload Capacity: The maximum weight a robotic arm can handle. Different arms are designed for varying load capacities, from a few grams to several tons.
  • Reach and Workspace: The distance the arm can reach and the area it can cover within its operational space. Some arms have a limited workspace, while others are designed for larger areas.
  • Control Systems: Robotic arms can be controlled via various methods, including manual control by a human operator, pre-programmed routines, remote control, or sophisticated AI-driven systems enabling autonomous operations.
  • Sensory Feedback: Sensors provide feedback to the system about the arm's position, orientation, and interaction with the environment, enhancing its accuracy and safety.
  • Redundancy and Flexibility: Some advanced robotic arms incorporate redundant joints or mechanisms, allowing them to adapt to unforeseen obstacles or changes in their environment.
  • Collaborative Features: Collaborative robots (cobots) have safety mechanisms that allow them to work alongside humans, either by sensing and avoiding collisions or by being inherently safe upon contact.
  • Connectivity and Integration: Integration with other systems, such as computer networks, IoT devices, or software platforms, enabling seamless operation and data exchange.
  • Energy Efficiency: Efforts are made to design arms that are energy-efficient, reducing operational costs and environmental impact.