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ABB Roboter / BBC Faces Turning Point In Mission As Pressures Bear Down
« Letzter Beitrag von Kelly12Q70 am Heute um 02:55:36 »
LONDON — The British Broadcasting Corporation is variously seen as a crown jewel of British culture, a producer of refined entertainment and reliable news coverage and as a cumbersome monolith, burdened by scandal and mismanagement. But there is wide agreement that the BBC is at a critical moment in its nearly 94-year history. Challenged by the same forces that have upended traditional news media organizations elsewhere, including the technology-driven fracturing of its mass audiences, it faces intense budget pressures. Accused of using public funds to distort the market for programming, it is under constant assault by private-sector competitors. Criticized by some members of the governing Conservative Party as having a left-leaning institutional bias, it has been caught in political crosscurrents.


The British monarch appoints the members of the BBC Trust, an independent 12-member panel, governed by a chairman, that oversees day-to-day operations. The original charter gave the BBC a monopoly covering all phases of broadcasting in Britain. ]) in 1955. A second commercial channel commenced broadcasting in 1982. The BBC’s radio monopoly ended with the government’s decision to permit, starting in the early 1970s, local commercial broadcasts. BBC World Service radio broadcasts began in 1932 as the Empire Service. By the early 21st century the service broadcast in more than 40 languages to roughly 120 million people worldwide. World Service Television began broadcasting in 1991 and unveiled a 24-hour news channel, BBC News 24, in 1997. The BBC also has been successful with the overseas syndication of its television programming.


In the United States, series such as All Creatures Great and Small, Doctor Who, Mr. Bean, and Upstairs, Downstairs have been featured on the Public Broadcasting Service. The BBC is largely financed by annual television licensing fees, which are paid by those who own TV sets or watch live television transmissions on such devices as computers. It offers five radio networks in Britain, ranging from popular music to news and information services, as well as national television channels. Under its charter the BBC may not advertise or broadcast sponsored programs. It is required to refrain from broadcasting any opinion of its own on current affairs and matters of public policy and to be impartial in its treatment of controversy.


BBC (British Broadcasting Corporation) is a large-scale broadcasting corporation that offers content to inform, educate, and entertain people. It is a public service broadcaster established by a Royal Charter and funded by the license fee that is paid by the U.K. In the U.K., BBC provides 10 network television services, 10 network radio services, 46 radio services in the nations and regions of the U.K., and an extensive online presence. It also delivers impartial news and information to audiences around the globe through its world service. BBC offers a wide range of careers in the areas of journalism, broadcasting, and technology as well as corporate roles such as HR, legal, finance, and administration. The company has a commercial arm, BBC Worldwide, which operates a range of businesses, including selling and advertising across BBC websites to viewers outside the U.K. Its profits are returned to BBC for investments in new programs and services.


He described a question posed by the BBC interviewer Thomas Naadi about whether he contributed to Ahmed’s death as ‘rubbish’, advising that the journalist should, ‘ask intelligent questions’. "The motive behind… for circulating those pictures was to warn Ghanaians of that guy when they come to their premise because that is what they do," the legislator said. Mr Agyapong also sympathised with the family of the slain journalist adding that Ahmed was exposed to a lot of danger because of the nature of his work, he told the BBC. Earlier, the controversial NPP legislator had said the BBC is a bogus media entity because their reportage on the murder of Suale was skewed to favour Anas. "They (BBC) are foolish. They are cheapening journalism because they are using Anas’ false information", he slammed. The MP who is also the Chairman of Kencity Multimedia continued and said "Look at how CNN broadcasts their news and look at how BBC also broadcasts theirs. As for BBC, they are cheapening themselves". "Anas could not have used CNN like the way he used BBC. BBC reporter: Did you contribute in any way to the death of Ahmed Suale? BBC reporter: Okay, what message do you have for Ahmed Suale’s fathers family. Kennedy: Good. I sympathise with them and it is unfortunate.


Murdoch shut the paper last July amid a torrent of allegations about alleged ethical and legal lapses by its staff. In two letters, dated March 10 and 11, Pike suggested that the BBC might be pursuing the hacking story for business or political reasons rather than for journalistic motives. In his March 10 letter, Pike noted that the BBC was planning to broadcast Panorama’s investigation at a time when the British government was actively considering Murdoch’s bid for BSkyB’s remaining shares. BSkyB is a principal competitor with the BBC in Britain. Pike said it was "quite apparent" that the program the BBC was preparing was "yet another attempt to undermine New Corp’s bid for Sky" (sic).


In response to a request for comment, the BBC told Reuters: "Panorama investigations always come from a point of public interest and operate within the BBC editorial guidelines and Ofcom’s code. A spokesperson for News International, Murdoch’s principal newspaper publishing company in Britain, said the company had no comment on Pike’s accusation that the BBC had pursued the phone hacking inquiry for ulterior motives. The Guardian also reported that the BBC had referred Farrer & Co to a disciplinary authority for British lawyers because of this aspect of Pike’s letter. The BBC confirmed that it had "written to the Solicitors Regulation Authority. In Britain, solicitors are lawyers who handle most out of court and pre-trial litigation, while barristers are lawyers who handle trials and appeal proceedings in higher courts. Pike did not respond to an e-mail requesting comment. But a representative of Farrer & Co. disputed the Guardian’s interpretation of Pike’s letter and what Pike had said to Parliament. The firm had no further comment on its accusation that the BBC had acted for commercial or political motives.


It’s not hard to stumble across any number of articles and papers proclaiming the next wonder food to improve your gut health. As scientists increasingly discover the central role that gut bacteria play in our overall health, it’s tempting to latch on to these promises to try to revitalise everything from your weight to mental wellbeing. But the science has a way to go before we know exactly what nutrition is best for your gut. BBC Future spoke to leading gut health and microbiome researchers to sift fact from fiction on gut health "wonder foods", probiotics, prebiotics and what changes to your diet could genuinely boost your gut health.


The interest in how to improve your gut health is so high because recent advances have begun to unpick how the microbiome affects many conditions beyond those affecting the digestive system. Studies have linked gut bacteria - known collectively as the microbiome - to changes in mood and mental health, tendency to obesity and to cardiovascular health. For people who want to maintain a healthy weight and mental health, the goal would be a way to "hack" their gut bacteria. Sonia Fonseca, a researcher studying the interactions between the diet, gut, microbiome and brain at the Quadram Institute. Can detoxing help your gut health? But finding a way to hack your microbiome might be harder than it sounds.


For one thing, like much of health research, even though a study finds a link between one food and an improvement in gut bacteria, it doesn't mean that food has caused the change in the microbiome. While headlines may be moving faster than solid science, some clear trends are emerging on things we can do to make a real impact on gut health, says Kevin Whelan, professor of dietetics at King's College London. The majority of evidence supports that there are four main ways to do this. The first is taking foods or supplements with probiotic bacteria in them.


These are bacteria that are generally thought to be part of a healthy microbiome - particularly common ones in supplements and "live" yoghurts (meaning they contain living bacteria) are called bifidobacteria and lactobacillus. That might seem like a logical plan - more healthy bacteria, healthier gut. But of course, that's just the start. It's not just about quantity of those helpful bacterial strains, it's about diversity. Verdict: Adding a few strains of bacteria to your microbiome through taking a probiotic probably won't boost your gut health diversity all that much. Just one letter different, prebiotics are a source of food for probiotic bacteria to live off, such as inulin (easily confused with but very different from insulin) or galactooligosaccharides.


These molecules are often indigestible to humans, so pass straight through the gut to where the bacteria are. While taking a probiotic may be like planting a seed, taking a prebiotic is like nurturing it by giving it the nourishment it needs. But again, this approach comes up against the same limitations as taking a probiotic alone. Verdict: "Prebiotics do not increase the diversity of the microbiome," says Whelan. Microbes & me is a new collaborative series between BBC Future and BBC Good Food. In the series, we’ll be looking at recent research into the microbiome of bacteria that lives in all of us.


We’ll be exploring how it affects our health, what could be having detrimental effects on it, and recommending recipes that might help it thrive. So microbiome diversity is probably not achievable by swallowing a whole range of supplements. But there are ways to improve diversity by focusing on the foods you eat. Even if your habitual diet is balanced, with plenty of fruit, vegetables, whole grains and so on, having a predictable routine is not likely to do much good for a diverse microbiome. Verdict: Evidence for the efficacy of specific foods is always questionable, but eating a varied and diverse diet of healthy foods is likely to lead to an equally diverse and healthy microbiome.


Studies are also pointing to possible benefits from fermented foods such as kombucha and kefir. These foods, which have been made traditionally for thousands of years, have been studied in the field of "psychobiotics", which is when ingesting bacteria of a particular type has a positive mental health effect. Some studies have shown that people taking fermented milk products had lower levels of cortisol, a stress marker, in their blood compared to a placebo control group, and also had a more diverse microbiome. While these results are promising, studies such as this are often small - with two dozen or so participants - and so larger clinical trials are needed before we can be sure, says Fonseca.


In general, evidence like this needs to be put in a wider context for it to make any sense. Whelan agrees that some people may be taking fermentation too far. Whelan, who is working on a review paper on this topic at present. Verdict: Fermented foods may help boost your microbiome diversity - but the science hasn't up with this craze yet to say with certainty either way. In general, when you see advice that says to eat particular foods or products to boost gut health, it's best to be sceptical, says Fonseca. There is a long way to go before we can say there is an optimal diet to boost gut health. But the basic building blocks are there to build a diet that at least gives you a good chance of a healthy, diverse microbiome. While supplements like probiotics and prebiotics might be of some help, one of the best things you can do may be to ditch your routine and try something new. Future fans by liking us on Facebook, or follow us on Twitter or Instagram. A handpicked selection of stories from BBC Future, Culture, Capital, and Travel, delivered to your inbox every Friday.


The British Broadcasting Corporation (BBC) founded in 1922 is a British public service broadcaster. Its headquarters are at Broadcasting House in Westminster, London and it is the world's oldest national broadcasting organisation. Nicknamed the 'bat's wings', it consisted of a rounded brass contraption with a tiny spinning globe in its centre, with large wing-like protrusions flanked by lightning bolts on either side. For BBC Scotland, the globe in the centre was replaced by a lion. In the 1950s, the BBC began using logos to differentiate their channels from one another. The BBC1 logo at this time was a circular clock with BBC1 in bubble letters below it. On 30 September 1963, the BBC's globe logo first appeared.
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sonstiges / British Broadcasting Corporation
« Letzter Beitrag von LeonSroka5 am Heute um 02:02:58 »
British Broadcasting Corporation (BBC), publicly financed broadcasting system in Great Britain, operating under royal charter. It held a monopoly on television in Great Britain from its introduction until 1954 and on radio until 1972. Headquarters are in the Greater London borough of Westminster. The first initiatives in British radio after World War I were taken by commercial firms that regarded broadcasting primarily as point-to-point communications. The British Broadcasting Company, Ltd., was established in 1922 as a private corporation, in which only British manufacturers were permitted to hold shares. In 1925, upon recommendation of a parliamentary committee, the company was liquidated and replaced in 1927 by a public corporation, the British Broadcasting Corporation.


Although ultimately answerable to Parliament, the BBC has virtually complete independence in the conduct of its activities. The British monarch appoints the members of the BBC Trust, an independent 12-member panel, governed by a chairman, that oversees day-to-day operations. The original charter gave the BBC a monopoly covering all phases of broadcasting in Britain. ]) in 1955. A second commercial channel commenced broadcasting in 1982. The BBC’s radio monopoly ended with the government’s decision to permit, starting in the early 1970s, local commercial broadcasts. BBC World Service radio broadcasts began in 1932 as the Empire Service. By the early 21st century the service broadcast in more than 40 languages to roughly 120 million people worldwide.


World Service Television began broadcasting in 1991 and unveiled a 24-hour news channel, BBC News 24, in 1997. The BBC also has been successful with the overseas syndication of its television programming. In the United States, series such as All Creatures Great and Small, Doctor Who, Mr. Bean, and Upstairs, Downstairs have been featured on the Public Broadcasting Service. The BBC is largely financed by annual television licensing fees, which are paid by those who own TV sets or watch live television transmissions on such devices as computers. It offers five radio networks in Britain, ranging from popular music to news and information services, as well as national television channels. Under its charter the BBC may not advertise or broadcast sponsored programs. It is required to refrain from broadcasting any opinion of its own on current affairs and matters of public policy and to be impartial in its treatment of controversy.


This is a page about the BBC at Zyra's site. None of this .com nonsense! Another thing about the BBC is that it sets a standard, insisting on producing stuff of a certain quality, and having principles. So, for example, no commercial advertisements on BBC television and radio - the reason for this mainly being to maintain provable impartiality. The BBC broadcasts to the world, not just to Britain, and has also diversified into a great many lines of business. Zyra's website is on affiliate programs with BBC SHOP, with BBC SHOP (UK and Europe) and with BBC SHOP AMERICA and with BBC Canada. So, if you're either side of the Atlantic you can buy BBC products online via links here.


Trojan Horse Security (THS) is a comprehensive Information | Cyber Security Firm that can protect your corporate assets from a cyber or hack attack. Trojan Horse Security has a team of the best information security consultants in the business, offering the full spectrum of information security services. Trojan Horse Security only employs leading industry experts with extensive experience. All of THS consultants have at least 10 years experience and have the respected CISSP security certification. Our IT consultants are experts at building infiltration and have managed to infiltrate top, high security facilities. Discover how Trojan Horse Security's suite of security auditing tests can help you find and re-mediate vulnerabilities within your corporation.


Trojan Horse Security Team members have backgrounds in the Secret Service Presidential Detail, State Department Diplomatic Security Bureau, and tier one Special Operations SEAL Team Six. Having had the responsibility of protecting vital infrastructures and world leaders, our team members are highly skilled and extremely professional. Assessed by, and designed by, leaders in the world of security. Trojan Horse Security serves all sizes of companies from the Fortune 500 to SMEs. THS caters to Celebrities, Corporate Executives, and Politicians on a personal level too. In the THS book, no job is too big or too small. THS has the consultants and resources to handle any size project and carry it out with the best service in the industry.


In the 1990s, Martin Lambie-Nairn's design company took over responsibility for the BBC's idents. Lambie-Nairn had earlier successfully created the idents for the launch of Channel 4 and had also worked on branding the BBC's 9 O'Clock News. This ident was loosely based on the traditional globe and was designed by Daniel Barber. The solid-state devices that had generated the twin-stripe 2 and the COW were decommissioned, as the new globe was played out from modified laserdisc players. On BBC 2, there were a whole load of different idents, all featuring the escapades of a large "2". It was this set of idents that, it is said, have proven the worth of strong branding. Within six months of the new package going on air, the perception of BBC 2 had changed from that of a formal, stuffy channel and the audience had increased, even though the programmes themselves had largely remained the same.


Until 2011 the BBC Pension Scheme (the Scheme) had three sections. CAB 2006 section - career average benefits. As part of the proposal described below, a new CAB 2011 section was added. It provides career average benefits. Mr Bradbury was a member of the New Benefits section. Faced with a need to reduce its pension liabilities, the BBC decided to introduce a 1% cap on increases in pensionable salary for the remaining active members of the Old Benefits, New Benefits and CAB 2006 sections. This would mean that, whatever pay increase a member of those sections received, the increase in pensionable salary would be limited to 1% in each year. 3. to opt out of the Scheme altogether and to join the BBC Life Plan, a DC arrangement.


Option (a) was not reflected in any amendment to the trust deed and rules, as the BBC had concluded that none was needed. Mr Bradbury complained to the PO that he had contributed to the Scheme in good faith on the basis that his Pensionable Salary was his Basic Salary. The PO concluded that it was open to the BBC to determine that only part of Mr Bradbury’s Basic Pay was pensionable and dismissed the case. Mr Bradbury appealed to the High Court. However, he found that additional arguments put forward on behalf of Mr Bradbury, regarding the relationship of trust and confidence between employer and employee ("the implied duties") had not been properly considered by the PO.


Therefore, as he was hearing an appeal from that PO decision, he could not properly consider these submissions. In a further hearing on 2 July 2012, he consequently stayed the case and remitted this question back to the PO. Click here for a summary of this decision. Was the BBC justified in seeking to impose the cap? Was Mr Bradbury subject to improper coercion? Did the BBC act appropriately with regard to the members, the trustees and the unions? Was there a collateral purpose in imposing the cap, as alleged by Mr Bradbury? Mr Bradbury appealed the PO’s decision back to the High Court. Click here for a summary of the PO’s decision. In addition, arguments put forward on behalf of Mr Bradbury also included that his ‘Reasonable Expectations’ (as defined by Warren J in the IBM case) were disappointed. Acknowledging that the issue had not been raised before the PO, Warren J concluded that the evidence put forward did not establish any Reasonable Expectations (that is, expectations engendered by the BBC) on the part of Mr Bradbury.


The Claimant - acting in person - had put his case of race discriminatory unequal pay as a complaint of direct discrimination, albeit relying on general statistical evidence in support. As for the indirect discrimination case, the ET was entitled to conclude this was not previously identified by the Claimant as part of his claim. Similarly, the ET had been entitled to see the new argument raised in respect of the direct discrimination claim as giving rise to substantively new issues for determination such as to cause unfair prejudice if this amendment was permitted. 1. The appeal in this matter concerns an application to amend in what might be described as an equal pay case based on the protected characteristic of race.


3. On the initial paper sift, the Claimant's appeal was considered by Soole J to disclose no reasonable basis to proceed. 4. The Respondents resist the appeal, largely for the reasons given by the ET but also referring to the procedural history since that decision. 5. The Claimant works for the First Respondent's World Service Languages unit, based in London. 1. The complaint is of direct discrimination because of race. 1.1. The complaint is of direct, not indirect discrimination. The allegation is that the First Respondent paid employees (including the Claimant) in World Service Languages in London less on average than their equivalents in Network News in London because the majority of them were not White British. The Claimant contrasts this with the employees in Network News, the majority of whom are White British.


This case is one we covered at ET level previously. The reason for doing so is because procedural cases of this nature are very rare. Well, since covering the ET case, which isn’t binding on other cases, the case has been appealed to the EAT and we now have a binding precedent for future cases. In any litigation, including Employment Tribunals, witness evidence can be a huge determining factor in the outcome of the case. As such witness evidence is treated very seriously. This is why witnesses take an oath to tell the truth and are reminded not discuss the case with anyone, including their solicitors, whilst they are under oath and giving evidence.


Can the Tribunal dismiss a claim if a witness discusses the claim with a third party whilst under oath? Ms Chidzoy, the Claimant, brought a discrimination claim against the BBC, the Respondent, after being referred to as Sally Shitzu during coverage of a story about dangerous dogs. The Claimant was cross examined as a witness for several days and there were comfort breaks, lunch breaks and overnight breaks. Over the duration of the Claimant’s evidence there were six breaks. At each break she was warned not to discuss the case with anyone as it could prejudice proceedings. During the final break, the Respondent’s witnesses and representatives saw the Claimant talking to a journalist. The Claimant was overheard discussing dangerous dogs and used the term Rottweiler.


When the Hearing resumed the Respondent raised this issue to the ET Judge and applied for the case to be struck out due to the Claimant’s unreasonable conduct and how it was no longer possible to have a fair hearing. The ET allowed the application and struck out the claim. The Claimant appealed but the EAT rejected the appeal. It held the Claimant had ignored clear separate warnings not to discuss this case. This was unreasonable. The ET could no longer trust the Claimant which meant a fair hearing was impossible. Therefore, the ET had no alternative but to strike-out the claim and the decision to do so was fair.


Yes, discussing a case whilst under oath and giving evidence can result in a claim or defence being dismissed. In procedural issues, the ET will ask itself: is the conduct unreasonable, can a fair hearing still take place, is there any lesser sanction other than strike-out available. Unreasonable conduct that results in the claim being dismissed is one of the few occasions in Employment Tribunal proceedings when a party could be ordered to pay the other side’s legal costs. As well as discussing the case whilst under oath, other examples of unreasonable conduct include posting about the case on social media, being physically abusive during proceedings, withholding evidence or being dishonest. During the course of litigation, we always direct clients to our guide to tribunal proceedings which lays out what to expect (and what is expected of you) as a witness/someone attending the hearing. Other guides on employment law issues can be found in the resources section of our website.


It held a monopoly on television in Great Britain from its introduction until 1954 and on radio until 1972. Headquarters are in the Greater London borough of Westminster . ? Workers leaving British Broadcasting Corporation (BBC) headquarters in London. Carl de Souza—AFP/Getty Images The first initiatives in British radio after World War I were taken by commercial firms that regarded broadcasting primarily as point-to-point communications. The British Broadcasting Company, Ltd., was established in 1922 as a private corporation, in which only British manufacturers were permitted to hold shares. In 1925, upon recommendation of a parliamentary committee, the company was liquidated and replaced in 1927 by a public corporation, the British Broadcasting Corporation. Although ultimately answerable to Parliament , the BBC has virtually complete independence in the conduct of its activities. The British monarch appoints the members of the BBC Trust, an independent 12-member panel, governed by a chairman, that oversees day-to-day operations. The original charter gave the BBC a monopoly covering all phases of broadcasting in Britain.


The BBC Prison Study explores the social and psychological consequences of putting people in groups of unequal power. It examines when people accept inequality and when they challenge it. Findings from the study were first broadcast by the BBC in 2002. They have since been published in leading scientific journals and textbooks and have also entered the core student syllabus. They have changed our basic understanding of how groups and power work. More recently, insights gained from the study have also provided the basis for a radical reinterpretation of Stanley Milgam's 'Obedience to Authority' research. In this website we tell the story of what happened in the study. We explain the scientific implications of our findings. We answer frequently asked questions about the study. We also provide a series of activities and resources that allow for deeper insights into the implications of the study for a range significant issues - from the nature of leadership to the origins of tyranny. Whether you are a student, a teacher or an interested member of the public, we hope that you find the material here both interesting and useful. We also welcome comments and insights that will help us to improve the site for visitors who come after you.


When the British Broadcasting Corporation asked for examples of important-sounding, obscure, and even bizarre job titles, one writer offered hers: Underwater Ceramic Technician. She was a dishwasher at a restaurant. Sometimes titles are used to make a job sound more important. When the apostle Paul listed some of God’s gifts to the church in Ephesians 4:11, he did not intend for these to be understood as high-sounding job titles. All the parts of the body are necessary for the body to function properly. No one part is better than another. What was of primary importance was the purpose of these gifts.


They were "for the equipping of the saints for the work of ministry, for the edifying of the body of Christ, till we all come to . It matters little what title we hold. What is important is that we strengthen the faith of God’s people. When we gauge our effectiveness by the standard that the Bible gives us, it will not matter when we are moved to another role or no longer hold a specific title. Out of love for God, we serve to build up fellow believers, and we let God give His commendation in heaven as He sees fit (Matt.
3
KUKA Roboter / Re: KUKA KRC2 Greifer installieren
« Letzter Beitrag von SJX am Gestern um 17:38:23 »

Früher oder später drückt es Dir mit 6Bar die Dichtungen raus beim Übergang Ventil zu Anschlussblock.
Und dann viel Spass beim wechseln.
Ist gebaut für Kinderhände... und Riemen muss raus und justieren mit Greiferplatte und Greifer runter und.... einfach Sch….Job.
...und die Einheit ist ja auch nicht billig... :waffen100:
KR5sixx ist ja halt auch ein Japaner :genau:
Attached noch die Techdatas des Ventils. Dann haste keine Probs damit.

Eigentlich steht alles in der Doku.
Wenn Hand-I/O Kabel angeschlossen ist zwischen Roboter u KRC2sr (X32-CN20), kannst Du sie mappen in der iosys.ini über die SRIO's. Standardvorgabe siehe Doku attached. Dann passen auch die Out-Nummern. Sonst verschiebt sich halt das ganze.

Gruss SJX

4
KUKA Roboter / Re: KUKA KRC2 Greifer installieren
« Letzter Beitrag von woodys am Gestern um 11:11:36 »
A okay..das wusste ich bis dato nicht. Muss nach meinem Urlaub gleich mal schauen.
Im Prinzip halten sie ja schon einiges aus da meiner schon immer mit 6 Bar läuft.
Danke für die Info
5
KUKA Roboter / Re: KUKA KRC2 Greifer installieren
« Letzter Beitrag von Otto Sieben am Gestern um 07:58:34 »
Moin,
nur beim KR5. Die neueren KR 3/6/10  (Agilus) können 6 bar.
6
KUKA Roboter / Re: KUKA KRC2 Greifer installieren
« Letzter Beitrag von woodys am 18. April 2019, 15:06:44  »
OH okay... Nur bei kr5 so oder generell? Bei mir läuft alles mit 6 Bar  :denk:
7
KUKA Roboter / Re: KUKA KRC2 Greifer installieren
« Letzter Beitrag von Otto Sieben am 18. April 2019, 14:53:33  »
Moin,
bei den Ventilen ist Vorsicht geboten. Mehr als 3.5 bar mögen die nicht...
8
Danke ich schau mal ob ich was finde
9
Ach mann, der Screenshot nützt da doch nix. Da sieht man doch nur, dass er einen Offset auf einen Ablegepunkt oder sowas anfährt. Wenn er wirklich beim MoveJ kollidiert würde ich vermuten, dass der Punkt, wo er vorher herkommt, mitunter eine andere Konfiguration haben kann. Sowas passiert zum Beispiel, wenn er das Teil, was er dort ablegen(?) soll, vorher von einer Palette geholt hat oder von einem Band, und dann in 1 von 500 Fällen auf der anderen Handgelenksseite an einer Singularität vorbei fährt. Und wenn er dann zu Deinem Punkt kommt, dann ausnahmsweise eben nicht von oben, sondern von unten, oder so.
Ich würde an Deiner Stelle mal gucken, ob es in dem Programmteil vorher (u. U. weit vorher) was gibt, wo der Robbi ganz nahe an einer Handgelenkssingularität vorbeikommt.

Das wäre eine Möglichkeit, ist aber tatsächlich nur Wahrsagerei und Glaskugelbeschwörung.

Grüße,
Michael
10
KUKA Roboter / Re: KUKA KRC2 Greifer installieren
« Letzter Beitrag von woodys am 18. April 2019, 13:12:54  »
Wenn alles in der Steuerung konfiguriert ist dann...oben am kcp... Anzeige drücken ...ein/Ausgänge wählen dann die registerkarte Ausgänge wählen. Dann kommt auf der rechten Seite ein Fenster mit den I/O s. Mit Tab+ kann man zwischen Eingänge und Ausgänge hin und her switchen.
Um einen Ausgang zu schalten muss die Markierung am betreffenden Ausgang stehen, zustimmtaster drücken und dann unten der Befehl WERT drücken. Anschließend wird der geschaltete Ausgang mit einem roten Punkt gekennzeichnet.
Welcher Ausgang was ist müsst ihr selbst herausfinden, da es bei jedem anderst konfiguriert ist.

Hoffe ich konnte helfen
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