OUR LINE OF PANASONIC WELDING ROBOTS

ROBOTS

The Panasonic welding robot line is focused on meeting the demands of the welding market. The robots are robust, with construction aimed at achieving the highest empty movement speed, as well as allowing access to the most diverse welding areas of a part. All-in-one, seamless robot integration with power source, torch and collision sensor.

DIFFERENTIAL FACTORS

Special features of the Panasonic robots

In the welding segment, Panasonic robots are considered the most technological and fastest, reaching travel speeds of up to 62cdeg/s. Among the technical differentials of Panasonic robots, the following stand out:

Full Collision Detection

When detecting a collision in any axis or in the traditional collision sensor, it performs the instant stop of the robot and generates the release of the axes, thus preventing it from causing any damage to the torch or the robot arm. Pioneering system for managing the axes of the Panasonic welding robot.

Teach Pendant

Lightweight and ergonomic, it has two USB ports and an SD-Card reader, allowing you to perform backups directly from the panel, without having to open the controller. It weighs only 990g and its screen is extremely impact resistant.

Internal Wire

Panasonic’s exclusive feature, which allows the wire feed to pass internally through the robot base. It increases the stability in the wire feed and reduces the size and movement of the guides inside the cells, therefore, it is generally used in large cells.

Feeder with Servo Motor

One of the great advantages of the Tawers system is that the wire feed is controlled by a servo motor. It allows synchronized control of the wire feed along with the welding curves, providing high quality welds and very low spatter.

Auto Extension Control

Optional feature that automatically compensates for any variation in part height by correcting the torch stick-out, keeping the weld arc stable and the weld bead looking homogeneous.

Touch Sensor

Optional feature that allows you to locate the weld joint by touching the welding wire to the part. It is commonly used in systems that weld large parts, where dimensional variations occur in the assembly and positioning of the parts.

OUR ROBOTS