QUALITY IS THE FUTURE

Pipe Joint Systems

EASYTUBE offers a range of modular components that enables you to design and build a variety of versatile structures to aid storage, assembly, manufacturing and other operations.

Automated Guided Vehicles

We offer a range of intelligent AGV solutions to move your business forward into the next generation of manufacturing and internal  logistics management.

Electronics

Many of the products and services we provide have been part of our range for 25 years, a testimony to constant high quality and service to our customers and an abiding strong relationship with first class manufacturers.

Wheel with electronic assist

Technical data overview

  • Speed freely adjustable for both directions between 0.7 and 5.7 km/h
  • Push assist up to 500 kg
  • 2 different wheel modes “deceleration” and “inversion”
  • Adjustable acceleration up to the maximum speed
  • Choice of deceleration mode upon releasing the hand lever – configurable as brake wheel or free wheel
  • Sleep timer – with the shut-off time function, you can establish when the trolley shuts off automatically if it is not being used
  • Battery capacity
    70 Wh (battery pack 3 Ah)              max. 90-minute charging time
    140 Wh (battery pack 6 Ah)           max. 180-minute charging time
  • Configurable inputs and outputs – set up external interfaces such as buttons, display, and external supply
  • Numerous setting options via USB port on laptop

Industry 4.0

  • First Industrial Revolution

    through introduction of mechanical production by using water and steam power (first mechanical loom at the end of the 18th century)

     

  • Second Industrial Revolution

    through introduction of labor mass production by using electrical energy

  • Third Industrial Revolution

    … through use of electronics and IT to the further automation of the production

  • Fourth Industrial Revolution

    … based on Cyber-Physical Systems

KAIZEN

Translating Kaizen simply as “continuous improvement” is an oversimplification which does not do justice to the importance of the concept for industrial practice. Kaizen systems should operate as a part of a quality perception and without additional wasteful administrative effort. Kaizen goes beyond most “quality circle” or similar approaches.

Kaizen is meant to operate in small steps without any formality, a problem is seen or an opportunity for improvement perceived, the operators involved discuss the matter, this is often expressed visually, charts or similar are put up, then the group will attack the problem. The solution is immediately put into practice.

Both principles – reducing waste and the prompt improvement of current processes obviously require a high degree of flexiblity and willingnes to change.