The concept of manufacturing-oriented design developed by BOXmover GmbH enables series production in batch size 1. When designing a welded frame, care is taken to ensure that all components can be assembled using a tongue and groove / plug-in system, which means that special welding devices are completely eliminated. The manufacturing know-how is in the individual component and not in a production drawing.
This gives us the opportunity to offer the ideal equipment that is tailored to customer needs.
The advantages of BOXmover technology at a glance
- All BOXmover products (chassis / containers / frame constructions etc.) are compatible with all commercially available products.
- It is developed completely customer-oriented as part of the product family.
- Customer-specific adaptations can, however, also be carried out in the functionality of the individual systems, among other things through a modular design.
- The possible hot-dip galvanizing ensures that the material is extremely robust.
- Complex assemblies can be produced in batch sizes of 1 on an industrial scale, at series price costs.
The BOXmover technology focuses on the manufacturing process and based on this, the design is concentrated on a simple and error-minimized approach. When designing a component, the designer is already thinking about how the part will ultimately be manufactured:
- from which processing machines
- with which welding or forming equipment
- with which production aids.
Each component is considered in advance and its positioning is determined, care is taken that each component is developed in such a way that all possible systematic and human errors are counteracted. The implementation of the necessary manufacturing know-how in the component and the “tongue and groove – Lego plug-in system” simplify the actual manufacturing process significantly and the processes are reduced to simple parameters (such as welding performance, laser cutting performance, sheet metal edging performance) , etc.).
Ergo, it is irrelevant for the manufacturing company whether it repeatedly produces the same component or multiple components that are to be manufactured using the same method. As a result, complex assemblies can be manufactured in batch size 1 – on an industrial scale and at series price costs.