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PCs, smartphones, and flat-screen TVs all use thin glass plates (glass substrates) for FPDs. On the glass substrate, patterns and filters are printed using a variety of techniques. Industrial robots are employed throughout this procedure to move glass substrates and move them into and out of processing machinery.
Large glass substrates (more than 3 metres by 3 metres for large FPDs) with a few millimetres in thickness are utilised in the fabrication of FPDs. Robots that can move such heavy, deflective glass substrates at high speeds are therefore necessary.
Additionally, even a very tiny quantity of dust and dirt can negatively impact quality, thus the factory environment is extremely clean, and the robot itself must be extremely clean and not emit any dust or dirt.
The Global FPD Transfer Robot market accounted for $XX Billion in 2021 and is anticipated to reach $XX Billion by 2030, registering a CAGR of XX% from 2022 to 2030.
The Gencobot III from Genmark, the MagnaTran 60 from Brooks, and the FPD-300 series robots from Equipe Technologies all have one thing in common: they were created expressly to function in Class 1 cleanroom settings. The systems are specifically designed for the brand-new and quickly growing flat-panel display (FPD) sector. They are the most recent in magnetically powered, wafer-handling vacuum chamber robots.
The firm established its own independent automation systems division, which picked FPDs as one of its key areas of interest, set itself up to adapt its products for FPD handling, and is now focusing on OEMs, end users, and consortiums.
The company’s distinctive “RoboTrak” and “AeroTrak” Systems use an automated, articulated-arm robot that can move in and out of process tool bays mounted either on a linear track embedded in the cleanroom floor or travelling along a patented “Overhead Monorail” system extending all the way across a fab. These systems are designed for clustering in an atmospheric vs. a vacuum environment.
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