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07.01.2014

The ASI Advantage, Part II: Stacking Up to Robotics Companies

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Related topics: ASI · Education
ASI started with John Deere in 2000
ASI began in 2000 developing early precision agriculture technology with John Deere. Over the next 14 years, ASI maintained a strong pedigree of partnerships with large OEMs and end users.

In The ASI Advantage, Part 1, we considered the first source of competition Autonomous Solutions, Inc. (ASI) faces, original vehicle manufacturers (OEMs). We discussed that while OEMs may appear to have an attractive automation solution, end users may find the solution's customizations are limited or find themselves locked into exclusive contracts that reduce their flexibility.

Whether providing more customization and flexibility or enhanced safety, ASI delivers an unmatched competitive advantage to our partners.

Depending on the robotic vehicle you're looking for, it may be more advantageous to seek out a third party to partner with.

In Part II, we'll discuss our second source of competition: vehicle robotics companies.

While the unmanned aerial vehicle industry is heavily saturated, the unmanned ground vehicle community is relatively small, populated mainly by research university breakoffs and a handful of established robotics companies like ASI. The technology that robotics companies use to automate vehicles is still evolving but the basic building blocks are fairly similar. End users and OEMs looking for the right partner may need to dig a little deeper than the technology to find the critical differentiators between the standouts in this community.

The following are some of the characteristics that make ASI stand out above our competition as a world leader in the industry: