In the middle of your home improvement project, you realize that you've lost a very important screw. You have the matching screw that you need in your hands, and simply need to make another trip to the hardware store. However, a trip to the local hardware store is a hassle, as many of the screws look alike, and the staff there isn't always helpful. Traditional approaches to matching these kinds of parts are all frustrating and slow, and usually involve visually comparing your item to a huge catalog of choices. Grid Dynamics partnered with one of our customers, a large retailer, who focuses on selling hardware directly to consumers and contractors. Seeing an opportunity to improve this part of the buying process, our customer asked us to find a way to use computer vision to do this laborious, visual matching process more quickly and easily.
Screw the Nine to Five
Screw Cap Case Study - Words | Bartleby
This client interview is about the power of Facebook groups. With just 30 minutes a day, Josh Stanton and his wife, Jill, built a 45, member Facebook group…. Jack: Hey everyone this is Jack Born. Jack: Absolutely, so let me give you a little bit of an intro so everyone knows about you. Then we got to chatting and I looked up his website and was really impressed with what they were putting out.
Leonardo Da Vinci Aerial Screw Case Study
For over 50 years, Buell Automatics has been solving small part challenges for a wide range of industries and applications, helping to reduce costs and shorten turnaround times. The process they were using was simply too slow and was resulting in overall production delays. While shortened turnaround time was their main goal here, they also needed to ensure that there was no burr at the intersection of the cross hole and bleeder hole. Our team decided to use a combination of deep hole drilling and precision screw machining to produce the desired brake bleeder screws. Our Davenport five-spindle screw machine — and its two unique features, coolant, and Sensi-Buell — allowed us to achieve the results we were after.
Drum unloading, or the process of removing large amounts of product or ingredients from drums or totes, is a common bottleneck in the production line for manufacturers in several industries. Because drum unloading with a pump requires strong suction, choosing the right pump ensures a smooth and hassle-free production process. A major US food processor was using a rotary lobe positive displacement pump to unload their fruit puree and was not pleased with the results. In searching for a better way to unload the drums of fruit puree, the processor turned to a local equipment supplier that recommended the Fristam FDS twin screw pump. The FDS is known for its high suction capability, making it a good choice for their production goals.