In approaching each design of our systems, we strictly follow an iterative engineering process that maximizes the chances of success by abstracting and analyzing weaknesses in detail in the virtual environment before prototyping. This strategy allows our team to consider many potential solutions for the season's mission without increasing the cost and production time. Thus, we were able to use more than 90% custom-made parts for our robots during the Power Play season, allowing for greater creative freedom in our designs.

Through the advanced use of Solidworks Computer Aided Design software, the use of 4 3D printers and a CNC to manufacture the custom parts, the virtual simulation of the forces exerted on the systems, and the collaboration with university physics professors for the theoretical calculation of the efficiency and feasibility of the designs, the team managed to build two robots with the highest competitive aptitudes.

Extensive planning and research allowed us to arrive at reliable solutions for our robots while seeking low system complexity to eliminate the risk of failure during matches. Thus, our goal is to achieve noticeable performance in the field game, being the winning alliance captains and inspiring award winners at the regional competition and the semifinalist alliance captain and inspiring award winners at the national competition, qualifying us for the world championship.

Our robot uses a double linear extension for both intake and outtake systems, with a passive deposit system that allows for fast TeleOp scoring. The 1-meter long extension of the intake system allows us to achieve a consistent eleven-cone autonomous period through optimal coordination of seven different systems that assure the efficient transfer of the game elements from intake to outtake. In the optimal case, the robot is capable of achieving the maximum solo score of the Power Play season (277 points) in two minutes.