Restaurant Robotics Technology

Ally Robotics Introduces Early Access Partnership Program

Early access program robotic-arm

Ally Robotics announces that it is now accepting applications for its early access partner program. We recognize that many robotics companies are in need of a robotic arm that is easily programmable, simple to use, and cost-affordable. Ally Robotics is solving that need. 

We are inviting others to join us by applying to integrate our arm with their robotics. Any robot arm implementation can attach to the Ally arm, providing an opportunity for robotics companies to leverage this scalable and smart technology. 

“We as technology companies should rally together to integrate our technologies into a single solution that solves customer needs.” Mitch Tolson, CEO, Ally Robotics

There is a growing labor crisis in the US. Over 500,000 construction jobs are needed in 2023, and 40% of quick-serve restaurants are struggling to hire workers. Industries are facing a double whammy of unfilled positions and high turnover due to the specialized training for many roles. The manufacturing sector alone is predicted to have 2 million unfilled jobs by 2030. 

With no end in sight, and the crisis predicted to get worse, industries are looking towards robotic automation to move their businesses forward. The robotics industry is rising to meet this labor shortage challenge, with the market for service robots projected to reach ~$40 billion by 2023, growing at a CAGR of 27.5%.

The hospitality industry is looking to automate cooking and serving operations through the use of robotics. The rapid growth of e-commerce is pushing the logistics industry to rapidly scale operations and use robotic automation to move goods, along with picking and sorting goods from bins. Healthcare is expanding the use of robotics outside of surgical applications. Robotic automation is now found in diagnostic applications and on the hospital floor, delivering supplies and assisting nurses. The construction industry is looking towards robotic automation to realize efficiencies with repetitive tasks such as bricklaying and drywall finishing.  

Historically, robotics companies have chased the extreme precision required for factory automation. But the robotic automation applications for hospitality, logistics, healthcare, and construction don’t require the same extreme precision. Additionally, the components have often been complex, the robots overly complicated to program, and costly to support and maintain. These factors have made it difficult for the widespread use of robotic automation in many industries.   

Ally Robotics has found a way to overcome these challenges with its Ally Arm. Designed from the ground up, the Ally Arm is ready out-of-box and can be adapted to use in various settings and industries. The intelligent design, smart supply chain management, and innovation make Ally’s arms highly cost-effective. The no-code platform makes it easy to use and train. 

We saw the need, understood the challenges and restrictions with current robotics, and designed the next generation of robotic arms. The Ally Arm can enable new industries to embrace automation and integrate with other robotics companies to lower their input costs and elevate profitability. 

“Other companies can join us and we can host them because our robot arm, unlike any other robotic arm, is designed with the hardware in the box to run AI algorithms and different models right there on the box. You don’t need to shuttle workloads to the cloud. What that does is it allows us to host a lot of applications without additional hardware.” Mitch Tolson, CEO, Ally Robotics

Source: Ally Robotics


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