Robotic exoskeletons promise increased mobility and job assistance

Robotic exoskeletons technology is a rare tehnology that is going to change the lives of human beings for the best of everyone.

Robotic Exoskeleton

In the previous few years, there has been an increase in the ability for robotic exoskeleton technology as they have led to mobility and job assistance.

It’s quite rare that you get the technology you encounter that feels like it will change your lives for the betterment of everyone. I have several demos with companies that are quite amazing. If you are interested in Tokyo 2020, you can check out this article here.

There are two distinct causes of this kind of tech. The first thing is mobility, whether it’s simply helping people or paralysis with walking impairments, move a bit more easily. The second thing is the work. A robotic exoskeleton can ease the burden of lifting heavy objects or standing for long periods of time.

That’s why several companies, such as Esko Bionics, have created divisions to serve both sides.

Definitely, more companies will get in this category. It’s also an excellent way to put a stamp on the Robotics category.

Samsung’s GEMS is a big name in the category this week at CES. It debuted at the event around two years ago, and we figured it out. Currently, the news is centered around hardware improvements, like the beginning of classical trials and battery, which brings healthcare products to the market.

As with several of Samsung’s robots announced at the show this week. Moreover, in the previous year, it made an appearance at the CES as part of an “immersive workout experience.”

Samsung logo

Smaller companies have shown amazing entries. The Japan-based Archillis Inc., which showcased the ArchellisFX, whose name derives from the Japanese word for “walkable chair.” The company has also made devices for several different scenarios, including back pain and those that have undergone surgery. According to the company, it will be available for buying or rent for around $5000.

On the whole, the exoskeletons on this year’s CES trend largely towards the mobility side of the equation. Absent from this group was Sarcotics Robotics. During September, the company built on that interest to raise a $40 million round.

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