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Assembly Line Manufacturers and Companies

IQS Directory provides a detailed list of assembly line manufacturers and suppliers. Find assembly line companies that can design, engineer, and manufacture assembly lines to your specifications. Peruse our website to review and discover top assembly line manufacturers with roll over ads and complete product descriptions. Connect with the assembly line companies through our hassle-free and efficient request for quote form. You are provided company profiles, website links, locations, phone numbers, product videos, and product information. Read reviews and stay informed with product new articles. Whether you are looking for manufacturers of assembly line workers, assembly line factories or industrial assembly lines of every type, IQS is the premier source for you.

  • Bethel, CT 203-778-2727

    Del-Tron Precision is your one-stop shop for ball & crossed roller slides, multi-axis positioning and motor-ready lead screw stages, air actuators, recirculating slide guides and crossed roller rail sets. Custom linear slides are available. Visit our website to find life/load calculators. Our greatest strength is to offer components which provide a reliable mechanical interface for equipment.

  • Erie, PA 800-345-4946

    We believe in providing our customers with assembly lines that they can depend on. Assembly is a large part of any manufacturing process today, which is why we believe in making it the most efficient process possible. You can learn more about our unique services and capabilities by contacting us today or simply visiting our website online!

  • Warren, MI 517-512-4233

    Eckhart designs, builds, and sustains assembly lines for the largest operations in the world. Solutions include lift assists, torque systems, conveyance, AGVs, robotics, collaborative robotics, 3D printed tooling, poka-yokes, sub-assembly stations, and error proofing vision systems.

  • Forest, VA 800-294-2003

    Simplimatic Automation provides conveyor systems, robotics, and custom factory automation to a variety of manufacturing, assembly and packaging operations worldwide. We are dedicated to the on-time delivery of quality products at a competitive price, backed by the best customer support in the industry

  • Rochester, NH 603-332-7733

    Intec Automation offers world-class expertise for designing and building custom, automated assembly solutions for a variety of industries. We have experience producing systems for filling and dispensing, bulk material handling, tape application, inspection, and more. Our promise is to provide the highest quality, best performing, most robust turn-key solution for your manufacturing, development, and assembly needs.

  • Hicksville, NY 516-595-7495

    Isel has a variety of patented automation equipment for various industries. We are a stocking distributor of linear motion and automation components. Products in our inventory include a wide variety of products such as linear rails, bearings, V guide rollers, and many more. We would also be happy to discuss customization of our products for unique OEM applications.

  • Apex, NC 919-772-0115

    ATI is a recognized leader in Automated Assembly Products and Services. To stay competitive, take advantage of our products such as Auto-fed Part Placers, Pick & Place Mechanisms, Placer/Presses, Feed Systems, Assembly Work Cells, and Robotic and Vision Applications. All of ATI's products are manufactured to assure quality, accuracy, and dependability for constant assembly production. Contact us today!

  • Belleville, NJ 800-822-8629

    Assembly lines are a big part of any manufacturing plant, which is why we pay special attention to the technology and manufacturing techniques that we use in our automated systems. We offer both mechanical, pneumatic, and vacuum based assembly set-ups to meet the unique needs of our customers. You won’t find better service anywhere else! Contact us for more info!

  • More Assembly Lines Companies

businessIndustry Information

Assembly Lines

In an assembly line, one person, or one machine, makes a single part of the product over and over again. These parts are assembled in stages as the product moves down the line. The assembly line system allows workers to work faster and more efficiently and saves companies large amounts of money.

The invention of the assembly line is widely attributed to Henry Ford around 1908. Ford was the first to implement the process in his automotive factories. Before assembly lines, a worker would make each part of a product and then assemble them all together by himself. The assembly line revolutionized manufacturing, creating work stations where individuals would perform one part of the setup of a product then send it on down the line. It allowed for mass production of items such as the Ford Model T, which could be made in a fraction of the prior time, letting the everyman and everywoman begin to purchase automobiles because the prices dropped with the influx of product. After a time, Ford reached a point where it could produce a car every three minutes, compared to the hours it took before. Assembly lines often make use of conveyor belts in order to move product along the line through production and packaging processes. Another piece of modern assembly equipment is feeders or hoppers, which are attached to individual work station machines and feed parts to the machines when they run out.

Robotic automation has become another important part of the assembly machinery. They can produce complicated products in a small amount of time and ensure that products are made quickly and accurately. The robots on assembly lines are simplistic versions of a growing technology, assembly machines with arms that are able to piece things together, with little to no help from a human counterpart. What makes robotics different from being just an assembly machine is its ability to be reprogrammed, or programmed to respond in different ways depending on what happens. Robotic involvement is what has allowed assembly lines to continue to grow with modern technology. They also give companies a financial break as far as labor goes, because fewer employees are needed to oversee and maintain the robots and their work. However, robot maintenance requires a specifically educated mind, so a higher paid workforce is also necessary. It is not just the automobile industry that has benefited from the assembly line concept. Heavy machinery for the farming and construction industries may also be built on assembly lines, as well as a variety of electronics such as computers. Other industries, such as food processing and packaging and medical supplies manufacturers also employ assembly equipment.



Assembly Lines Assembly Lines
Assembly Lines - PHD, Inc.
Assembly Lines - PHD, Inc.