Built Acquires Roin to Expand Construction Robotics Reach

Rapid expansion of the sector has led to a number of innovative startups, who are focusing on automating different tasks in the construction process. These startups are trying to offer an easier and more streamlined way for construction companies to do their jobs, making the whole process faster and easier. Some key examples of Automation Robotics startups working in this space include Fetch Robotics (focused on managing fleets of robots), Construction Robotics (focused on building automation), and e-Builder Solutions (offering software that enables automated project management).

There are a number of startup acquisition strategies that may be applicable to a construction robotics company. One option could be to purchase a smaller, early-stage startup with complementary technologies or business models. This would give the construction robotics company access to new talent and product innovations, as well as expand its customer base.

With Roin Technologies joining their ranks, Robotics has solidified its position as one of the leading providers of heavy machine automation and concrete production technology. The acquisition will allow Robotics to further expand its reach into the construction and infrastructure markets, while also providing Roin’s shotcrete technology with a more accessible and rigorous market competitor.

Ready-Campbell says the merger with Roin will give the combined teams “an even larger platforms to innovate and create new robotic construction applications.” The companies are hoping that this expansion will allow them to attract more customers who are looking for robots to do work outside of earthmoving.

Roin is a construction management software company that has seen rapid growth in recent years. CEO Jim Delaney has joined the Built engineering team, and he believes that the company’s mission and values align perfectly with his own. He is excited to be able to contribute to Built’s continued success and growth.

The combination of the two construction systems could benefit both employers and employees. Employers would have access to a system that is easier to use, faster, and more efficient than traditional methods. Employees would have an easier time completing construction projects on-time, with fewer errors.

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Dylan Williams

Dylan Williams is a multimedia storyteller with a background in video production and graphic design. He has a knack for finding and sharing unique and visually striking stories from around the world.

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