Small manufacturing has been one of the fastest-growing industries in the United States, but that growth is expected to slow as more companies shift to smaller manufacturing plants.

The shift to small manufacturing will also impact the way manufacturing companies manufacture their products, which will make it easier for smaller firms to compete with large manufacturing firms.

While smaller manufacturing firms will likely benefit from a shift to larger facilities, a shift in the manufacturing sector to small, automated manufacturing could bring about new economic opportunities. 

The biggest impact of a shift toward smaller manufacturing could be the increase in productivity that can result.

A shift to a smaller, more automated manufacturing facility means that fewer workers need to be on site for assembly, which makes the process more efficient.

That means the process of making a product from raw materials to finished products can be significantly more productive, leading to more economic growth, according to Professor Paul Hochberg, director of the University of Washington’s Center for Automated Manufacturing Technology.

The process also has a smaller impact on environmental impact.

The United States currently accounts for around 35 percent of global production of materials used in small, modular robots, but the new, smaller manufacturing facilities could allow companies to increase their efficiency and reduce waste by automating manufacturing. 

“Automation will have a profound impact on the economy,” Hochber told The Washington Times.

“And the most immediate impact will be to help smaller firms and entrepreneurs in the process.” 

Hochberg is optimistic that the industry can take advantage of automation.

“Automation is going to make the world a better place, because people can make things faster, cheaper and better,” he said.

“We need a shift, and I think we’re going to see it in the next 10 to 15 years.” 

The potential benefits of a new manufacturing sector are huge.

Hochberg says that with the advent of the technology, manufacturing is expected in the U.S. to grow by more than $40 billion a year by 2040.

Manufacturing accounts for about 8 percent of the country’s GDP, which could increase the U,S.

economy by an estimated $8.4 trillion over the same time period. 

For small manufacturers like the B&G Group, which has a factory in San Jose, California, and has about 2,400 employees, a small, robot-free facility would create more jobs, boost sales and boost its profit margins.

The B&B Group says that the new facility is expected cost $8 million to $10 million and that it is located in a city with good transportation and accessibility.

B&G is also investing in its robotics program, with the hope of making the robot more versatile and capable of working with other robots, such as the Fisher-Trophy robot from Ikea, which is already used by other manufacturers in the region. 

According to a recent study by McKinsey, the average cost of robots in the US is $4.8 million per robot, and while it is not as expensive as the robot-less factory, the research shows that the automation is still not enough to meet the needs of small, low-wage manufacturing.

The report estimates that the cost of robot replacement in 2017 would be $20.5 billion, which does not include the cost for training robots to be able to perform tasks that can be automated by humans. 

It is also possible that the robotics industry could take a hit from the move to robots, according to Dr. Stephen Green, a robotics expert at Carnegie Mellon University.

“The industry is going through a rapid evolution,” he told Business Insider.

“As robots get better, they’re going away, and so they’re competing with each other and with other industries for the robots that can replace them.”

“If you have a robot that can do two tasks, it’s going to be cheaper, so it’s less competitive,” Green added.

“But if you have two robots that are the same but they’re different, it will cost more.

The cost of that will be much higher.” 

Another advantage of robots is that it can be more efficient, Green added, because robots will be able more quickly move products and components between manufacturing facilities.

The move to small automated manufacturing facilities also will give more control to the robots, which means that smaller factories will have more freedom to innovate.

The new facility could also have a positive impact on manufacturing and the environment.

The environment is one of B&A’s main goals, said Hochbeg, as the company hopes to reduce carbon emissions and improve air quality.

“If we can make it more efficient and cleaner, then it will save energy,” he added.

“When we’re moving to a new factory, we want to have the opportunity to learn from our past and improve our manufacturing practices,” he explained.

“For example, if we make the product smaller and cheaper, we can learn from