Technologies used in the medical sector are evolving to better meet the demands of patients and surgeons.

The problems of producing smaller and more complicated devices, sometimes with newer and more difficult-to-machine materials, are being overcome by continued advances in machining.

Robotic systems are often software-driven, enabling the integration of sensors and other Internet of Things technologies to improve efficiency and performance. Robotic systems can incorporate other technologies to fabricate complicated shapes and features, quickly and efficiently.

To help surgeons cut and polish bone surfaces, robotic systems have been created. The idea is that robotic drilling allows for more precise planning and a better fit between bone and implant. In orthopedic surgery, adaptive control of the machining procedure will increase both productivity and tool safety.

The ability of robotic devices to drill the bone much more accurately and eliminate or reduce gaps between bone and implant is their undeniable advantage.