The series titled “We are the Machines” examines the interaction of machines in the common space of intercourse of the factory and people. People as workers, foremen, operators and those dominating the mechanistic community changed the profile and the environment of labour. During the industrial revolution and the clash of modernity with tradition the engines have constituted the basic stock of its development. At the heart of this revolution machines mutated, with the help of man, the foregoing flow of conventional work. Thus production line was created. Later on due to Ford and the issues of timing and operational fragmentation engines possessed the maximum position in chain production. My purpose in this series is the repositioning and redefining of the mechanistic portrait. Machines have a second chance at searching out for their human side and the man concealed within them. They have been designed by people in likeness based on human characteristics of thinking, therefore they exist among us in machine shops and factories sheltering a history within them and now plenty of those have become traditional as the electronic age and robotics have also contributed to a switch that abolished the largest steel of conventional motorized chain production.