This is Daisy, the new Apple robot to recycle your iPhone — 2022

Apple sticks out its chest in most of Keynote to say that they They are committed to the environment and the recycling of their devices. For this mission from the company they presented Liam , a robot that was in charge of this task, but the robot that is now on the table is Daisy , which classifies all the valuable components of the device, being able to process up to 200 iPhones per hour.

This is how Apple recycles its devices with Daisy

Daisy's arrival has coincided with World Earth Day in her GiveBack program which gives users the possibility to give their old iPhone to the company to be recycled in exchange for a discount on a new device or receive a check for the value of the device at that time.



The device we deliver goes straight to Daisy who is wearing pieces of the old Liam and that it can process nine different iPhone models. Apple has stated the following:

Apple's latest disassembly robot, Daisy (although Apple calls her Daisy), is the most efficient way to salvage the valuable materials stored on an iPhone. Created through years of research and development, Daisy incorporates revolutionary technology based on Apple's learnings from Liam, the first robot disassembler released in 2016. Using some of Liam's parts, Daisy is able to disassemble nine versions of the iPhone and sort its high-quality components for recycling. Daisy can disassemble up to 200 devices per hour, removing and sorting components, so Apple can recover materials that traditional recyclers can't, and at a higher quality.

The headquarters of this machine is located in a secret center in Austin, although there will soon be a second robot with the same characteristics in Breda (Netherlands) . If you want to see Daisy in action, in this video of 9to5mac who have been lucky enough to be able to get this footage we can see how quickly this robot works.

With this type of project, Apple shows that it is very committed to the environment, trying to offer all a series of tools to be able to recycle the components that may still have a future in another device.

Leave us in the comment box what you think of Daisy, and if you think this is the right way to avoid a more abrupt impact on the environment.