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The ability to shape and define the form of a semi-finished element, regardless of the material it is made of, constitutes the common point of all the finishing operations proposed by Sir.
These operations take place in high-tech cells, where robots collaborate with axis-controlled positioning systems and a wide range of interchangeable tools, sometimes mounted directly on the robots and at other times positioned in a fixed manner. The use of offline programming and dynamic process simulation enables anthropomorphic robots to precisely replicate the movements of an expert finishing operator.
This is why we can assert that Sir’s finishing cells allow for the automation of expertise, as the technical and practical know-how of an operator can be easily transferred to the machine. As a result, robots transform into highly specialized workers capable of flawlessly refining a component, while ensuring consistent and repeatable production quality, paving the way for intelligent robotic manufacturing (smart robotic manufacturing).

Easy Programming

The times needed to put a new article into production are minimised thanks to virtual programming: transferring the operator’s knowhow to the machine is made easy.

Dedicated Hardware

Tool magazines and modules, alignment systems, electric spindles developed by SIR’s design and with multidirectional compensation: solutions’ hardware is the cornerstone of a successful process.

Absolute Quality and Flexibility

Quantities and repetitive tasks are typical of the automation of the past. Using robots in modern process manufacturing means constantly assuring quality, precision and flexibility.

Functional Characteristics

  • Virtual programming
  • Specific tools and spindles
  • Adaptive tool compensation


Unlike other industrial products, aeronautics components are characterized by low production numbers, which can even be reduced to just a few units in the case of larger items such as transmission casings, jet engine fans, or wing spars. Furthermore, the manufacturing processes are quite complex and have very long cycle times, in the face of a very high level of precision and quality required to meet the essential safety and reliability requirements for the use of airplanes and helicopters.
Recent developments in robotics technology and related tools, such as 2D and 3D vision systems, quality control sensors, dedicated tools, and virtual prototyping, have allowed in recent years to address the challenges associated with small production batches and high precision requirements. This has opened up new prospects for the automation of processes in the aeronautics industry, aiming to achieve production characterized by flexibility and absolute quality.

Blade fixing weldings grinding

High-precision, repeatable grinding of blade fixing welds on large aeronautical fans.
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Gear deburring and beveling

Precision deburring and beveling of gears using dedicated tools.
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Post Machining Aluminum Part Finishing

Finishing processes of aluminum elements, such as heads or engine basements.
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Titanium and magnesium alloy part deburring

Deburring, finishing, tapping and drilling operations. Offline programming of all machining paths with automatic control.
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Turbine and compressor blade deburring

Precision deburring and finishing of turbine blades using compensated tools positioned on rotating modular units.
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The possibility of having extremely varied know-how, derived from the countless applications installed, allows Sir to make a horizontal transposition of methods and technologies from sector to sector and from one production stage to another, while still maintaining the targets of efficiency flexibility and high quality.
This is also true for the general industry sector, especially for processes related to assembly and welding such as welding and assembly of rollers for earth-moving machines, assembly of non-e-mobility electric motors, assembly of compressors in the field of white goods, assembly of convector heaters, assembly and welding for vertical warehouse drawers, assembly of solid-liquid separators.
In addition, Sir proposes process operations on metals and components made of plastic or carbon fiber, such as helmets or other accessories.

Composite and plastic part machining

Machining of components made of composite materials, plastics, and fiberglass for automotive field.
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Stainless steel and brass part polishing

Grinding, polishing, satin-finishing of elements made of stainless steel, brass and other metals.
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Automation in the automotive world has always been the core business of Sir, which throughout its history has designed and built robotic lines and cells capable of covering the entire production chain of typical components for a modern car.
The industry-specific requirements imposed by the automotive sector in terms of quality repeatability, now comparable to those required in the aeronautics industry,
with extremely short cycle times and near 100% efficiency, make automotive the most demanding testing ground for modern robotics.
In this context, Sir has developed comprehensive solutions characterized by a high level of integration.
These solutions range from processing raw cast components and cores to handling them during the loading and unloading of machine tools, from finishing processes after the initial machining to final assembly operations and palletization.

Post Machining Aluminum Part Finishing

Finishing processes of aluminum elements, such as heads or engine basements.
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Post Machining Cast Iron Part Finishing

Finishing processes of cast iron elements.
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