Linear actuators for pulling, pushing and pressing
Electric linear drives from IAI are available as rod types, slider types and slide table types. They are equipped with a 24 V stepper motor or 24 V / 230 V servo motor and often already with a battery-free absolute encoder as standard.
The actuators are available for strokes up to 3,000 mm and payloads up to 1,000 kg as standard. On request, they can also be supplied without an electric drive unit.
The product range of linear actuators consists of the RoboCylinder series, which are characterised by high user-friendliness, simple programming as well as compact design. Their focus is on covering common customer requirements.
Electric slider type actuators from the IntelligentActuators product line complete the product portfolio. They meet higher requirements than RoboCylinders in terms of payload, speed, acceleration and precision.
RoboCylinder - compact and bend-proof actuators
Inexpensive, high-precision and extremely bend-proof axes with 1/5 of the operating costs of a pneumatic system.
These electrical high-performance axes are available with stepping motors or servo drives and – unlike air cylinders – combine the possibility of multi-point positioning with the capability to change speed and acceleration.
IntelligentActuator - high payload, high speed and long strokes
A large range of linear robots ensures that there are ready-to-install systems for virtually all applications. Most applications can be covered by the ISB product series, which is based on an aluminium frame.
In addition to the standard version, linear actuators are also available for cleanrooms, for harsh production environments or with stainless steel frames.
Special solutions and cartesian robots
IAI also offers customised actuators or system solutions. These solutions can also be equipped with special drives such as toothed belt actuators or rotating nut type actuactors with servo motor integrated in the slider (NSA series).
The linear actuators from the RoboCylinder and IntelligentActuator series can be combined to form cartesian robots with up to six axes.