Skilled employers are essential for any successful industrial endeavor. Their collective experience and experience play a key role in outperforming the competition. Industries are focusing on training their employees to keep ahead of the competition. AR helps companies achieve these objectives effectively. AR technology superimposes digital information such as 3D images or videos in a physical environment upon scanning a target image. An employee can scan a target image provided by the organization and follow the instructions to scan and repair a machine. It provides visually rich guidance for employees to perform a task. It would significantly reduce the marginal errors that are likely.
A technician can use AR apps or AR-powered glasses for assembling and repairing cars. Technicians can observe an overlay of the assembling process to determine which tools to use to fix parts of the machine. They need not keep checking the manuals for instructions. At BMW's Munich facility, AR glasses are being used to display picking information in the field of vision of workers, while barcode scans allow interaction with the warehouse management system. This resulted in a 22% reduction in inventory identification time and a 33% reduction in errors over an eight-hour shift.
Highly complex assembling sectors such as aircraft manufacturing are using augmented reality to reduce the risk of errors. One of the biggest players in the field recently started using AR in factories. Boeing has introduced a head mount display for the assembly of wire harnesses on commercial aircraft. All while boosting safety and consistency, the company has reduced production time by 25% and lowered error rates to almost zero.
Heavy-duty industries can utilize AR to provide sufficient training for their trainees. Training procedures and customized lessons can be effectively shown using AR glasses or customized AR apps.
AR is a beneficial tool in medical training and practice. Researchers and doctors are aspiring to perform complex surgeries using AR. This will reduce the fatality rates and increase the success rates of complex surgeries. The Chalmers University of Technology has successfully tested augmented reality to reduce phantom limb pain in amputees in partnership with Sahlgrenska University Hospital. Accuvein uses AR mapping to locate veins while inserting IVs.
AR training is more engaging and interactive when compared to traditional training. AR can provide real-time, in-depth training for medical students. The Cleveland Clinic at Case Western Reserve University uses AR 3D human models to teach human anatomy and surgery. Human tech anatomy reduces the use of human cadavers for learning anatomy.