The world of advanced manufacturing is in flux.
Companies are working on new technologies, adding new manufacturing technologies and expanding their operations, while expanding into new markets.
In 2017, there were more than 1,600 advanced manufacturing plants and 3,500 new plants, according to the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics.
These plants employ about 7 percent of the workforce.
But they’re increasingly becoming targets for automation.
And it’s not just the U, China and Europe that are struggling with this problem.
The U.K. and France have also been hit hard by automation.
But it’s the advanced industrial manufacturing sector in the U., China and the U-K.
that is growing at the fastest rate in the world, with a growth rate of 10.4 percent over the past year.
The trend is particularly worrying for the U.-K.
as it has the world’s third-highest growth rate in industrial robots.
The UK’s industrial robots sector is expanding at an exponential rate, with new plants opening every two weeks.
Industrial robots, like robotic arms and tools, can be used to replace workers and are now a critical part of the industrial workforce.
In the past two years, the U.’s industrial robots industry has seen a 35 percent increase in its share of the total value added to the economy, according a study by McKinsey & Co. Industrial Robots, an industry association, says the growth is driven by the increased use of industrial robots in manufacturing.
That means a robot can be replaced by another robot in a factory.
These new robots are increasingly replacing the manufacturing workers who have long had to pick, pack, assemble and assemble the equipment in factories.
The rise of robots, combined with a massive expansion in manufacturing demand, has resulted in a dramatic rise in the demand for robotics, said David Pogue, an associate professor of management studies at the University of Wisconsin-Madison.
Manufacturers are using robotics to replace many manufacturing jobs in industries like aerospace, automotive and the automotive parts and fabricating industries, said Pogue.
For example, some of the world is investing billions of dollars to develop advanced manufacturing robotics and the companies are looking to create a more competitive global marketplace for those robots, he said.
A recent McKinsey report, “The Future of Manufacturing in the 21st Century,” found that the growth in advanced manufacturing over the next decade could be as large as 9 percent, and could even triple the current annual growth rate.
McKinsey predicts the sector will see an increase of about 10 percent annually through 2030.
The report notes that while many industries will continue to need to automate, industrial robots could replace all of those jobs.
Pogue said the robotics trend is not only affecting the U..
S., but could impact the world as well.
“I would say that industrial robots are going to play a bigger role in the future than we thought,” Pogue told the Washington Times.
“This is going to be the biggest global economy in the next 10 to 15 years, and it’s going to impact everything.”
The McKinsey study projects that industrial robotics will replace approximately 8.6 million jobs by 2030, including 4.3 million in the automotive industry.
That’s a number that’s on track to be more than double the number of manufacturing jobs lost in the past decade, the report found.
The McKinseys study found that industrial robot manufacturing will create up to 20,000 jobs in the United States by 2030.
But as automation advances, Pogue says, the industry will need to adapt.
“Automation is going through a renaissance right now,” he said, adding that the industry needs to find ways to keep up with the rapidly changing market.
“You need to keep the pace and keep the vision.”