Productive Machines have partnered with ADAMOS

Productive Machines have partnered with ADAMOS to make their services available through ADAMOS’ digital-marketplace. This provides a new, simple way to access Productive Machines’ optimisation services, and also increases Productive Machines’ presence in the Dach, Netherlands and Italy markets.

Productive Machines is a deep-tech, industry 4.0 company and a spin-out from Sheffield University's Advanced Manufacturing Research Centre (AMRC). They work with milling machines to help manufacturers reach the best part, faster and first time. By simulating machining processes using their unique digital twin they are able to provide benefits such as increased productivity, extended cutting tool and machine tool life and higher quality surface finish.

ADAMOS offers a marketplace including connecting technology for easy and efficient use of industrial digital solutions. The multi-vendor digital marketplace enables and facilitates the acquisition of industrial apps. ADAMOS is specifically tailored to the needs of industrial manufacturing companies.

“We are delighted to be able to announce our partnership with ADAMOS and the availability of our services through their market leading digital marketplace. We believe that the usage and purchase of industrial software is evolving and will play a big role in the future factories. Marketplaces like ADAMOS support that. With their expertise in supplying innovative apps to the manufacturing industry and team of expert advisors ADAMOS is a perfect partnership for Productive Machines as we continue to grow. Additionally, ADAMOS are well placed to help us gain a greater presence in Dach (Germany, Austria, Switzerland), key markets for our services. We look forwards to working more ADAMOS in future and bringing our solutions to their community”

Richard Nevill
Commercial Director, Productive Machines.

For more information, visit Adamos webiste:

Previous PostProductive Machines joins the ATI Boeing Accelerator Cohort 2
Next PostFicep UK put to the test as part of Productive Machines’ efficiency study