Can humans and robots work together?

How AI will transform the workplace
AI refers to computer systems that can sense their environment, think, learn and then take action as a result. This ability to respond to the environment stands artificial intelligence apart from the automation of routine tasks. Machine learning algorithms and chatbots are examples of AI that are already used by businesses today.
Humans working alongside robots isn’t a new idea. It’s been part of manufacturing, for example, for many years. However, as the AI becomes more advanced, the number of tasks which robots will be able to complete will increase. This will change the relationship between humans and robots.
Robots today and tomorrow
Often when we see robots on car production lines, it’s in a fixed place and carrying out a single task. The emerging vision, however, features smaller, lighter, nimbler robots. They’ll be able to move around, learn and generate real-time data that will enable them to make basic decisions about their tasks and motions in milliseconds.
Also, these robots are designed to safely share the workspace with humans, aiding in and collaborating on a variety of tasks, from inserting shock absorbers, to packaging medical supplies.
Studies have shown that productivity is at its highest when robots and humans are working together, rather than either working on their own. But what challenges does coworking bring? What are the benefits and which industries will benefit the most?
One of the main challenges of a hybrid working environment is the potential job losses. In a study by the consultancy firm Oxford Economics, the rapidly growing use of robots is expected to have a profound impact on jobs across the world, resulting in up to 20 million manufacturing job losses by 2030.
The global analysis of 29 advanced economies found that each new industrial robot eliminated as many as 1.6 manufacturing jobs on average.
Another challenge is that much of the technology is untested. Take the driverless car, for example. A woman in Arizona lost her life when she was struck by a driverless car in 2017. Although there was someone inside the car, they weren’t able to react to the situation and prevent it.
If humans can’t trust the robots and technology they’re working alongside, there will be trouble ahead. The possibilities may seem endless, but if robots don’t make the world around us safer, it’s going to be a difficult sell.
They’re not like us
Can humans work well in collaboration with something which they don’t associate with? Some researchers believe that we’ll need to humanise robots more, perhaps even let them make mistakes, as humans do. However, if this were to happen, it would erase one of the main advantages that robots have over humans, in that they don’t make as many (if any) mistakes.
Built with embedded cameras, lasers and sensors, as well as limited cognition and self-programming capabilities, many robots can take in ambient data — temperature, humidity, speed of the line, etc — and make decisions about their next course of action in a millisecond or less.
Robots can be put to work in dangerous environments, such as natural disasters, the front line and on construction sites.
In extremely busy periods, a robot can work 24 hours a day, without becoming fatigued or stressed. This would stop the staff being overworked and would protect peoples’ wellbeing at work.
Far from taking jobs away, robots can actually create jobs. The more that robots are used in the workplace the greater need we’ll have for people skilled in engineering and technology.
To get to the optimum performance, it will take time and there will need to be an investment from companies to reap the full benefits of robotics.
Which industries will benefit the most from robotics?
The healthcare sector is already using AI to find links to disease, diagnosis and treatment. And it seems it’s an industry which can benefit even further.  The BBC reported that machine learning is able to spot the signs of heart disease in the scans of patients more accurately than doctors alone.
Completely driverless cars may still be a way off, but robotics will have a huge impact on the automotive industry. Robots co-working with people will make production more efficient and the end product will include more technology which will make our driving experience safer and easier.
Ecommerce is making good use of robotics, especially within customer care. Many websites now have chatbots, available to us if we have any questions about our purchase. AI also enables retailers to manage and interpret customer data. They can then push products based on a customer’s previous sales, which is a great way to increase your revenue.
And the huge warehouses which pick our purchases for us have also benefited from robotics. Having robots which can learn a number of routes to fetch certain products is making online shopping even quicker.
Making it work
For humans and robots to really work in harmony, businesses must consult with their workforce. According to the commission on workers and technology, run by the Fabian Society and the Community trade union, almost six in 10 employees across Britain in a poll said their employers didn’t give them a say on the use of new technologies.

Whichever way you’re using robotics, find out how our products could help you make the most of it. Just give us a call or email. We’re always happy to give information on any of our products.
Stay up to date with all of our news and developments by following us on Twitter.
Guten Tag Germany - Sentek Solutions GmbH

A new office and new opportunities
We’re really excited to announce that our new office has opened in Germany. It will give us much greater access to an important market and it future proofs our connection to our customers in Europe.
The town of Lahr, in West Germany, has great transport links and is the perfect location for the home of our new German company, Sentek Solutions GmbH
Why are we moving to Germany?
Opening a new company and office in Germany will help us reach more of the German market. Having a physical location in Germany, with an experienced employee based there, will open up more opportunities for us.
Then there’s Brexit. Sorry, we hate to mention it. But, with the high level of uncertainty around trade deals, and the future of imports and exports, Sentek Solutions GmbH gives us and our customers in Europe some much-needed assurances.
Steve Ansell, Managing Director of Sentek Solutions, said: “Germany represents a big opportunity for our products as there are a number of Original Equipment Manufacturers located there. We want to protect our European connection and be able to maintain our sales and relationships, regardless of any Brexit implications.”
Jonas Ledergerber
Our new employee, Jonas, is joining us from a world-leading producer of sensors and sensor solutions for industrial automation applications. He has a diploma in business engineering and a wealth of experience in the industry, including more than a decade in the LiDAR business.
“I’m delighted that Jonas agreed to join us to manage Sentek Solutions GmbH. He has a huge amount of experience in the LiDAR field, and both I and the team at Sentek are excited to work with him and grow our customer base in the future,” said Steve.
Jonas will represent our German office and is responsible for the business development of the company. Away from work, Jonas enjoys playing in orchestras and cooking.
 Jonas Ledergerber from Sentek Solutions GmbH

If you’d like any more info on Sentek Solutions GmbH, Jonas, or anything to do with Germany just drop us an email.
How can we help you?
The creation of Sentek Solutions GmbH and addition of Jonas means Sentek is now more equipped than ever to deal with a wider variety of customers and projects whether it’s in the UK, Germany or somewhere in the rest of Europe.
Our office in the UK hasn’t changed and we’re still on hand to offer information about any of our products if you’d like to know more. Just give us a call or send us an email.
You can also stay up to date with all of our news and events by following us on Twitter.
New products, more news and more exhibitions for 2019

Last year was very busy for us here at Sentek. We launched the new Accerion Jupiter and Hokuyo YVT 35LX, we went to LogiMAT, SPS and the Liverpool Robotics Showcase. And we also helped a German University to win the RoboRace 2018!
You can read about all of the last years activities in our blogs

Here are some of our personal highlights....
LogiMAT 2018
Held in Stuttgart, in March, LogiMAT is the biggest exhibition in Europe for warehouse logistics.
We showcased the Hokuyo UAM-05LP Safety Laser Scanner, which is made for the European AGV market, and is the smallest scanner of its kind available.
LogiMAT was also a chance for us to launch the new Accerion Jupiter module which got a lot of interest. The Jupiter delivers accurate positioning, inside or out, without infrastructure, and it can be integrated into new and existing vehicles.
The Sentek and Accerion team.
We also went to Nuremberg in November for the SPS IPC Drives show. We've just been back to LogiMAT for the 2 019 show and we will be back at SPS in November. 
3D LiDAR scanner – YVT 35LX
Another exciting new product for 2018 was the YVT-35LX. Instead of using multiple Hokuyo LiDARs, computing power & external devices like ‘pan tilts’, the Hokuyo YVT-35LX can provide point cloud data all by itself.
With a wide field of view, the YVT-35LX gives you a 210° horizontal and a 40° vertical scanning angle. And the detectable range is 35m to the front and 14m to the sides.

The Hokuyo YVT-35LX 
Here are just some of the applications for the Hokuyo YVT-35LX 3D LiDAR scanner:
  • Detecting surroundings for robots.
  • Container profiling and positioning at busy ports.
  • Obstacle detection and pallet shape on forklift trucks.
  • Smart farming and agriculture.
  • Depth measurement in the construction industry.
  • GEO mapping.
  • Counting people at building entrances/exits.
With this scanner’s capabilities, we believe it can provide a range of industries with new ways of working.
Over the line first at RoboRace
We were approached by Johannes Betz, a post-doc researcher from the Technical University of Munich and the Chair of Automotive Technologies. With his team, he was preparing to undertake an exciting research project in the area of autonomous and self-driving vehicles with the aim of taking part in the RoboRace.
The RoboRace team from the Technical University of Munich
They needed a Hokuyo LiDAR device and we were happy to help.
The LiDAR device attached to the car.
The team said that compared to other LiDAR devices, the Hokuyo performed the best by far. It’s data performance regarding LiDAR points, velocities and distance data are far more accurate and consistent. On top of its performance, the Hokuyo LiDAR is also much more robust than similar devices. The Hokuyo LiDAR was crucial in helping complete the project successfully.
And this year?
We’re not resting on our laurels for 2019, we've already been to LogiMAT 2019. You can read more about that below.

 You’ll be able to find us at some new shows, as well as SPS. We’ll be launching some more new products too.
Our blogs will keep you up-to-date with everything we’re doing, so make sure you check-in each month. You’ll find out more about cleaning robots, how humans are working alongside robots, how robots are helping the agricultural industry, and you’ll hear from some of our customers too.
It’s shaping up to be another exciting year at Sentek.

LogiMAT 2019

We are back in the office after a very busy last week at LogiMAT 2019. 

As always the stand was filled with people interested in the vast capabilities of our LiDAR scanners and Radar units. 


The Sentek stand at LogiMAT 2019

Alongside the normal demonstrations of our Hokuyo UAM-05LP Safety Laser Scanner and PPT Radar Ranger collision avoidance units we had a brand new scanner on display. 

The Hokuyo URM-40LC-EW is a hybrid scanner with area setting and data output functions. With its 40m range and IP67 rating, it's a great solution for many applications in the outdoor environment.

The Hokuyo URM-40LC-EW on display. 

We'll have more info on it soon so just let us know if you are interested.

How can we help?
To find out how our products can help your business, just give us a call or an email. We’re always happy to give information on any of our products if you’d like to know more.
Stay up to date with all of our news and developments by following us on Twitter.

See you at SPS IPC Drives in November!

The future of Robotics and Automation

We may not yet be travelling in driverless cars and have robot butlers at home, but in the past few decades, Robotics and Automation have evolved and grown dramatically (hopefully in some part due to Sentek Solutions!).
Reducing costs and improving productivity are increasingly important in today’s ever more competitive environment. Needless to say, Robotics and Automation can eliminate the tedium and improve the efficiency of many processes with the knock-on benefit of reducing running costs and improving profitability.
What do Robotics and Automation actually mean? We’ll walk you through the differences and outline ways they can help to improve operational processes. This is probably best addressed by turning things around.
What do we mean by Automation?
The definition of Automation is - the use of machines and technology to make processes run on their own without human input. For example, a car production line.
What do we mean by Robotics?
Essentially robotics covers the many different machines designed and built to enable Automation.
Really, Automation and Robotics go hand in hand. Returning to the car assembly line example; robots fulfil jobs that may have previously been carried out by people.
As well as completing tasks which would be considered dangerous, Robotic and Automated applications are cheaper, more efficient, make fewer mistakes and can run for 24 hours every day.
Also, we should not forget that robots can also carry out “superhuman” tasks impossible for mere flesh and blood. After all, how many people can pick up a car and move it with submillimetre precision or work in toxic inhospitable environments?
How can these technological developments help to grow my business?
If a task is routine, repetitive and uses the same components it can be easily automated. Clearly as with all such projects the business case needs to be justified (capital expenditure against operating costs savings) and payback period determined.
Other tasks which have elements of variability in the process, location or components need to use cleverer (autonomous /semi-autonomous) robots and of course, this increases the capital cost.
Critically this type of robot needs to be aware of its environment and/or communicate with other production line equipment so that it can alter its behaviour according to circumstances. This is where Sentek Solutions products come in.

Seeing what’s around
Our comprehensive range of LiDARs from Safety Laser Scanners to 3D devices like the Hokuyo YVT-35LX allow the host robot to understand the surrounding environment and even determine what component it will be working with.
This can be used to:
  • Determine location SLAM
  • If mobile; safely and efficiently avoid obstacles
  • Allow correct recognition and handling of a component, machine or person
  • Ascertain and execute the appropriate operation process

The Hokuyo UTM-30LX-EW is just one of many compact and powerful Hokuyo LiDAR scanners
30m range
Indoor/ Outdoor use
Ethernet connectivity
270º scanning window
0.25º resolution 
IP67 protection category
25ms scan speed
Knowing exactly where you are
Accerion’s Jupiter localisation system enable sub-millimetre positional accuracy, so an AGV/mobile robot can determine exactly where it is.
In an ideal world where everything is where it is supposed to be this allows the robot to identify and move to key locations where it can perform its required task. For instance, this can be used for returning the robot consistently to a loading point or a charging station.
Unfortunately, neither robots nor humans live in an ideal world. In these cases, this information can be used in conjunction with a LiDAR / Safety Laser Scanner which provides real-time information as to the AGV/ robot’s surroundings.

Accerion Jupiter Localisation module with Hokuyo UAM-05LP Safety Laser Scanner attached
Communicating with the outside world
Hokuyo data transmission devices have been developed specifically for use in fully automated environments.
The shorter-range parallel devices are used extensively in semiconductor manufacture where they facilitate communication between material handling robots and/or static “hand over” stations.
Longer range serial devices can communicate over distances of up to 200m with up to 100MB bandwidth. This type of device tends to be used in automated warehouses and logistic centres.

 Hokuyo BWF Series Data Transmission device
Up to 400m range
IP64 protection category
Full duplex operation 
Multiple interface versions available

What’s holding Robotics and Automation back?
Initial set up costs for automating projects can be high which may put off some businesses from making the initial investment. Luckily, our products are competitively priced and payback periods can be shorter than one would think.
People often believe that Robotics and Automation can only be used in the manufacturing and logistics sectors. This is not the case many different categories of robots have been developed from health care to public service and disaster management. At Sentek Solutions we have many customers who have applications in a wide variety of industries. For Robotics and Automation to proliferate companies need to be innovative and “think out of the box”.

How can you use this technology? Drop us an email and let us know!
You can browse all our products for Robotic applications here.
All our products that can be used in Industrial Automation are here.
To find out how our products could help you improve your business by using Automation, just give us a call. We’re always happy to give information on any of our products or talk about your ideas.
Stay up to date with all of our news and developments by following us on Twitter.

We will be exhibiting at the SPS IPC Drives in Nuremberg on November 27. -29.11.2018. You will find us at stand 7A-101. If you would like to see our product demonstrations then it would be great if you were to visit us!
Using a Hokuyo LiDAR to win the RoboRace!

At the end of 2017, we were approached by Johannes Betz, a post-doc researcher from the Technical University of Munich and the Chair of Automotive Technologies. He and his team were preparing to undertake an exciting research project in the area of autonomous and self-driving vehicles with the ultimate aim of taking part in the RoboRace (

In order to help with the project, the team needed a Hokuyo LiDAR device and reached out to Sentek for support. As it was such an exciting project and Sentek have a long stand relationship with TUM and their spin-off companies, we were happy to give our support to the help.

Here is what Johannes had to say when we asked him about the project and how the Hokuyo LiDAR performed and aided the project….        

Our team consists of 2 Professors, 6 PHD students, and 25 normal students. We had 3 sub-teams working together on the project. One team for Planning, one team for Perception and one team for Control. These are all key processes in autonomous driving.

The team at the RoboRace event.

Our goal was to develop and evaluate algorithms for those three parts of autonomous driving. In addition, we planned to develop and evaluate additional specific algorithms like a prediction of the adhesion factor, detection of obstacles and planning / implementing a complete and successful race strategy.

Preparing for the RoboRace:

We began with the development of the software in December 2017, our first competition with Roborace was in May 2018 at the Formula E Event in Berlin so we had plenty of time to prepare.

The development was split into three parts:

1: Simulation of the race environment: We used the Roborace simulator

2: Real world testing with the RoboRace DevBot vehicle at the race headquarters in Banbury. England: We did this testing every month and although it was crucial for the development and evaluation it took up a lot of our time and budget.

3: Smart (small) scale testing at the University: This important stage is where we built an autonomous remote controlled car which featured the Hokuyo LiDAR.

The autonomous RC car: In cooperation with some students we built an autonomous RC Car.

This autonomous RC car was a 1:10 scale of a full-sized electric car. Ultrasonic sensors, a stereovision camera and the Hokuyo UST-20LX LiDAR were used to convert the car into a fully autonomous vehicle.

The autonomous remote controlled car featuring the Hokuyo LiDAR.

We used the LiDAR on the remote-controlled car to test our SLAM and Mapping algorithms that we planned to use on the full-sized car. During the project, students used the Hokuyo LiDAR for research. We had 10 Students working with the LiDAR and some are still working with it (Bachelors, Masters, Semester Thesis). Here are some of the projects students are undertaking:

a) Evaluating the performance of different SLAM algorithms and different LiDAR devices.

b) Controlling the car just on range (distance) detections with the LiDAR.

c) Writing SLAM algorithms that process the LiDAR information with GPU power based on the Nvidia Jetson.

d) Writing a sensor fusion algorithm for combining LiDAR and camera information.

e) Writing a sensor fusion algorithm for combining LiDAR and ultrasonic information.

f) Writing a simple scan matcher with LiDAR data only.

g) Writing an algorithm for object detection based on LiDAR and camera data.

LiDAR and camera data.

h) Writing an algorithm for object movement predictions based on LiDAR data.

While using the LiDAR we discovered that when compared to other LiDAR devices we have used the Hokuyo performed the best by far. It’s data performance regarding LiDAR points, velocities and distance data are far more accurate and consistent. On top of its performance, the Hokuyo LiDAR is also much more robust than similar devices. The Hokuyo LiDAR was crucial in helping us complete the project successfully. The LiDAR enabled us to develop a platform for autonomous driving and aid with learning development for PHD students and undergraduate students. It also helped with the acceleration of the complete LiDAR environment development e.g. Mapping, SLAM algorithms and object detection. The LiDAR was crucial for support with the development of software for the RoboRace using the full-sized car.

The RoboRace Event:

In the RoboRace event, we were competing against a team from the University of Pisa. Both teams had to drive the Robo-car around the track three times around the 2km track with a human at the wheel and another three times using only software and no human driver. The time of the second lap of each round is averaged and the team who had the fastest average time won the event. All of our time spent using the LiDAR, doing research, producing algorithms and testing with the autonomous remote-controlled car paid off. We won the RoboRace! Our average lap time was 91.59 seconds which was nearly four seconds faster than the University of Pisa’s time.
Alongside the completion of the Roborace project, we have started a brand-new course at the University. It’s called Artificial Intelligence in Automotive Technology. It’s a practical and theoretical course which gives students the opportunity to learn everything about self-driving cars and deep learning. In addition, they are going to code everything on their laptops. At the end of the course, the students are tasked with programming the code for a self-driving “remote controlled” car. The Hokuyo LiDAR is used throughout this course.

Johannes Bets, M. SC.
Chair of Automotive Technology
TUM Department of Mechanical Engineering

Technical University of Munich.

If you would like to find out more about this project or about how Hokuyo LiDARs can be used for academic research, autonomous driving or any other application then do not hesitate to contact us.

Browse our full selection of Hokuyo LiDARS here. 
Alternatively, if you have any stories you want to share with us please contact 

Follow us on Twitter here and find out which exhibitions we will be at here.
LiDAR or Radar?

Which method of detection can benefit your application needs the best?
Industrial automation and the rise of the robot continues to hit the headlines. Devices such as LiDAR scanners and Radar obstacle detectors are making this automation possible, but which one suits your application needs the most?
Read this blog to find out more about the LiDAR and Radar solutions Sentek offers, and how they can help your application to succeed.
What is LiDAR?

LiDAR is generally accepted to be a 2D/3D laser based map making technology and stands for Light Detection And Ranging. Its uses are broad, to say the least, from driverless cars to deforestation mapping.
LiDAR is sometimes described as Laser Scanning and LiDAR devices can be called Laser Range Finders.
Hokuyo manufactures a vast array of powerful, compact and lightweight LiDAR devices and Sentek is the European distributor of these products.
How does LiDAR work?

Now for the science bit!
The LIDAR transmits a rotating invisible infra-red laser beam. Don’t worry its entirely eye safe! The beam is reflected off surrounding objects and captured by the sensor. Combining rotational position and time for transmission/reflection gives a point map of the surrounding environment.
Hokuyo LiDAR devices use a stationary laser and a rotating mirror. The faster the mirror rotates, the quicker the scan speed/refresh rate. The tricky bit is making sure that the mirror is always precisely where it should be otherwise output data is not accurate. The fastest Hokuyo device has a scan speed of 100Hz. That’s 100 rotations every second.
Standard devices will only provide data for the “strongest reflection” whilst multi-echo technology can return information for up to four reflections. This is useful when looking through a window or if weather conditions (fog, rain or snow) obscures the view. Having said this if we cannot see nor can the LIDAR.
How multi-echo works

Otherwise, LIDAR devices are classified according to their range and their resolution (angular and distance accuracy)
Where can LiDAR be used?

The US Geological Survey and NASA have been using LiDAR to make maps of Earth and space for decades. Climate scientists use it to probe the composition of the atmosphere and study things like clouds and global warming.
The uses of LiDAR are enormous. One of the most exciting things about LiDAR is that every year here at Sentek we hear about new uses for it.
We meet people at exhibitions or get enquiries from companies who have found a new way of using our LiDAR devices. And as the technology improves, we think the uses will keep growing, especially with developments such as the YVT-35LX 3D LiDAR scanner, outlined in our previous blog.
Here are just some of the ways our Hokuyo LiDAR scanners are currently being used:
•          Obstacle detection and object measurement
•          Industrial automation
•          Navigation and localisation for robots
•          Geospatial mapping
•          Driverless vehicles
•          Architecture
•          Security
•          Safety in factories and warehouses
•          University teaching and research
Some examples of Hokuyo LiDAR applications

Our products

There are a vast number of Hokuyo LiDAR devices all with different specifications.
You can browse our entire selection of LiDAR scanners here
You might find this video of one of our Directors, Adam, discussing Hokuyo LiDAR scanners and their uses.
 What is Radar?

Radar was originally developed to detect enemy aircraft during World War II, but it’s now widely used in everything from police speed-detector guns to aeroplane navigation.
 How does Radar work?

Radar works by a sensor emitting a radio wave and then receiving the reflected wave when it bounces back from solid objects.
The radio waves used by radar are produced by a piece of equipment called a magnetron. Once the waves have been produced, an antenna, working as a transmitter, hurls them into the air. The radio waves travel outward from the antenna at the speed of light (186,000 miles or 300,000 km per second) and keep going until they hit something. Then some of them bounce back toward the antenna in a beam of reflected radio waves also travelling at the speed of light.
 Unlike LiDAR which sends out its laser on a 2D plane, Radar devices emit their radio waves in a cone shape, which expands over distance.
At Sentek, our Radar Technology devices, RadarRanger from PPT, are Frequency Modulated Continuous Wave (FMCW) radar sensors designed for collision avoidance applications on cranes, mobile cranes or vehicles.
Each sensor can transmit commands to stop and slow down, for example, and other commands for deceleration. In addition, the specific values needed are preprogrammed to suit the intended use.
Manufactured in robust housings the sensors are unaffected by rain, snow, fog or frost, which means they provide reliable and accurate information in many diverse environments.
Where can Radar be used?

The PPT RadarRanger is ideally suited for the harsh environment and high-reliability requirements of busy container ports. In busy ports safety and efficiency are key and when a break in production is expensive RadarRadar obstacle detectors are the perfect solution.
Applications include crane to crane and crane to object detection on Ship to Shore, RTG and RMG type cranes.
Large reach stackers and straddle carriers often have blind spots or areas that are difficult for the operator to monitor when moving freight. The RadarRanger sensors offer an additional set of eyes to help avoid collisions and ease movement in tight spots.
How Radar Ranger devices can be used in Port crane applications

The RadarRanger sensors have a variety of distance and beam angle options to suit most applications and, with thousands of units already in operation throughout the world, they have a proven track record.
Their robust housings mean that where other sensors fail or atmospheric contamination causes detection problems and maintenance issues, the RadarRanger sensors provide a constant reliable, collision avoidance system second to none.
Large reach stackers and straddle carriers often have blind spots or areas that are difficult for the operator to monitor when moving freight. The RadarRanger sensors offer an additional set of eyes to help avoid collisions and ease movement in tight spots.
Our products

You can browse our full selection of Radar obstacle detectors here

Both LiDAR and Radar sensors provide numerous industries with fantastic capabilities. One isn’t better than the other but some jobs will need a LiDAR scanner, while other operations will benefit from a Radar sensor. If you’d like more information about how both products can add value to your business, just give us a call.
We’re always happy to provide information on any of our products, just drop us an email if you’d like to know more.
Stay up to date with all of our news and product developments by following us on Twitter.

Contact Info

Find us
Devonshire Business Centre
Works Road, Letchworth
Herts, SG6 1GJ (UK)
Opening Hours:  Mon- Fri 9am-5pm
Get in touch
Phone: 01223 923 930
Fax: 01223 923 940
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