Dreametech to introduce X40 robot sweeper with dual extendable arms

In China's cutthroat cleaning robot space, market incumbents are constantly exploring tech and business model innovations to deepen their moats and keep competition at bay.

Dreametech (追觅科技), one of China’s leading makers of cleaning robot and other home appliances, is rumored to be unveiling a robotic sweeper soon that comes with bionic mechanical arms, the first of such kind within the industry.

The new product, which is capable of extending its side brush and mop outward, will make its debut as X40, wallstreet.cn, a business news portal, reported today, citing sources from Dreametech.

X40 would further enrich Dreametech’s extended product line of robot vacuums, mops and scrubbers.

In China’s cutthroat cleaning robot space, market incumbents are constantly exploring tech and business model innovations to deepen their moats and keep competition at bay.

Dreametech showcased a suite of its cleaning robot products at the recent CES 2024 last week in Las Vegas.

At the tech fair, company executives told journalists that Dreametech has been doubling down on its efforts to go global.

Last year, it entered new markets including EMEA, India and South America.

In Israel, in particular, the sales of Dreametech products jumped more than 50% year on year.

In the first seven months of 2023, the Suzhou-headquartered unicorn recorded a staggering 110% increase in its overseas revenue.

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Ni Tao

Ni Tao is the founder and editor-in-chief of cnrobopedia. Prior to cnrobopedia, he had a full decade of experience with a major state-run English-language newspaper as a tech reporter and opinion writer. He is also a communications specialist, having provided consultancy services to established firms like Siemens, Philips, ABinBev, Diageo, Trip.com Group (Nasdaq: TCOM, HK: 9961), Jianpu Technology (NYSE: JT) and a handful of domestic startups. A graduate of Fudan University, he writes widely about China's business and tech scenes and other topics for global publications including South China Morning Post, SupChina, The Diplomat, CGTN, Banking Technology, among others, and tries to impart his experience to students at Fudan University Journalism School, where he is a part-time lecturer. When he's not writing about robotics, you can expect him to be on his beloved Yanagisawa saxophones, trying to play some jazz riffs, often in vain and occasionally against the protests of an angry neighbor. Get in touch with him by dropping a line at nitao0927@gmail.com.

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