Gugumatua

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Na gugumatua e dua na sector ka na vakavurea na iyaya se veiqaravi. Na ivurevure levu ni ilavo ni dua na ilawalawa se kabani sa ivakatakilakila ni cakacaka e dodonu me ivakatagedegedetaki. Ni sa tiko e dua na ilawalawa levu na ivurevure ni so na itabatamata, e sa nanumi tiko ni ra sa cakacaka tiko ena gugumatua duidui.[1]

Na Gugumatua Cowiri e vakavuna na vakatorocaketaki ni buliyaya me baleta na kena vakarautaki na veika lelevu ka consequent na veisau ena itikotiko. e buliyaya na katakata ni vakanukilia, ia e muri e qai dewa na livaliva ni sa tara oti e dua na veilawa vakalivaliva. A soqoni lilni na mekenikitaki ni soqoni ni vakasoqoni vata me ra soqoni vata ena dua na tokaruatakarawa, vata kei ira era vakaitavi ena kena vakayacori na veikalawa yadua ena gauna ni cakacaka. Oqo e basika kina na tubu bibi ena efficiency, ka kena vakalailaitaki sobu na isau ni kena cakacakataki. E muri a qai vakalivaliva sara iyaya me sosomitaka na daunitalevoni vakatamata. E tiko na iwalewale oqo ena kena vakatorocaketaki na kompiuta kei robot.

Chempark Dormagen na itei ni iyaya ni gauna oqo (me 2007)

Veivakatorocaketaki gugumatuavaki[Veisautaki | edit source]

A factory, a traditional symbol of the industrial development (a cement factory in Kunda, Estonia)

The Industrial Revolution led to the development of factories for large-scale production with consequent changes in society.[2] Originally the factories were steam-powered, but later transitioned to electricity once an electrical grid was developed. The mechanized assembly line was introduced to assemble parts in a repeatable fashion, with individual workers performing specific steps during the process. This led to significant increases in efficiency, lowering the cost of the end process. Later automation was increasingly used to replace human operators. This process has accelerated with the development of the computer and the robot.

veitikina[Veisautaki | edit source]

  1. "'Definition of Industry' Investopedia". 2003-11-20. Archived from the original on 2017-07-24.
  2. More, Charles (2000). "Understanding the Industrial Revolution". London: Routledge. Archived from the original on 2011-08-14. Cite journal requires |journal= (help)