• Two independent motors use inverse kinematics and interpolation at joints J1 and J2 to control the SCARA’s X-Y motion.
  • The final X-Y location at the end of arm two is a factor of the J1 angle, J2 angle, length of arm one and length of arm two.
    • Find the radius R1 value of your robot
    • The distance for your SCARA to reach is the offset from the target
  • Find the mass (payload) of the largest part to move.
  • Find the velocity V1, of the part by dividing the average distance Da by your average time Ta, Da/Ta=V1
  • Find the distance D1, that is required to place the smallest part Dp1, and the largest part Dp2, Dp2-Dp1=D1
  • Look for the ceiling values closest to your values in the dropdowns above.
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SKU: SCARA Categories: ,


  • SCARA Robots are a popular option for small robotic assembly applications. SCARA is an acronym for Selective Compliance Articulated Robot Arm, meaning it is compliant in the X-Y axis and rigid in the Z-axis.
  • The SCARA configuration is unique and designed to handle a variety of material handling operations.
  • The SCARA’s structure consists of two arms joined at the base and the intersection of arms one and two.


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