Crushing is a never-ending battle between ore and machinery and sometimes the ore wins. It may happen if a particularly big rock or a broken tooth of an excavator slips into a crusher, resulting in prolonged crushing, increased maintenance costs or even accidents requiring urgent measures. Sharp objects may cause prolonged belt ruptures that grow over time if left unnoticed — and the longer the belt, the more expensive the replacement will be. Such accidents can be prevented if someone watches the belt for foreign bodies. Unfortunately, human vision is ill-suited for such tasks. Fortunately, machine vision does a better job. We provide a range of solutions for the mining industry that revolutionize the way we look at bulk. How much ore do we have? It is not just one heap, it's 35.6 cubic meters from now on. What is the share of a small fraction that requires minimal crushing? It's not 'pretty much', it's 51.7% right now and 48.9% a minute later. When did a piece of metal fall onto the conveyor belt? Three seconds ago and we are already aware of that. Book a demo now and let us help you to get to the new level of predictability and control on your mining facility.