In 1948, a word was born that was best received: Automation claimed two men who were fathered by Harder and John Debold. Surprisingly, they seem to recognize the synchronization of their invention with that of the other.
Automation is one of the themes of the hour, and this book is brief, addressed with a study showing its value. The author begins his book with this question: What is automation? He answers it in a simpler language: automation is a self-propelled method that speaks for human action. Although it is the most common solution to production issues, it has economic and social implications that create a problem.
So: What are the consequences of this march, but this blitz? Through an extensive research on the reality of automation and its applications in the world, the author arrives to discuss its economic and social manifestations, i.e. the reasons for its manufacture, use and consequences.
Is automation a threat to the labor force, and in other words, does it increase unemployment? What do statistics think about this?
On the other hand: does automation restrain itself? How do scientists and theorists view it?
For all these questions, the reader in this book finds an answer that enriches his culture as well as his pleasure.
The author of this book is neither a scientist nor an engineer, but an economist and social researcher, and justifies his response to this subject by saying that automation is essentially an economic and social phenomenon, as is the mechanism. There is no doubt that automation arises as a mechanism from a scientific and technical reality.
There are those who tend to confuse automation with syprentic, and the close links between the content of each of these expressions explain the confusion between them. It may not be tolerated in removing it. They are two different things.
In fact, automation is the theatrical view of a machine that is, if not completely, manifested in the factory by machines that perform successive operations in a continuous production path with self-control and organization.
It is true that automation has helped to expand, increase productivity and operate at the lowest cost. However, it has never reached the necessary level of perfection and cost.
Words such as robots, mighty brains and button-pressing factories completely evoke in our minds the ultimate limit of current automation and the principled reality of tomorrow's world.
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