Following a narrow opening pool match defeat at the Dragons, Gloucester have racked up 23 tries in four outings to reach their third successive Anglo-Welsh final.
The Shed will be hoping it will be third time lucky after defeats to Northampton 12 months ago and a Cardiff Blues side in 2009 which had Robinson at fly-half before his summer move to Kingsholm.
"I know what it's like to win a trophy and I know what it's like to lose one," Robinson reflected.
"Winning one's a lot nicer and you have a lot better night afterwards as well."
Redpath wary of danger man Gopperth
As well as the flowing rugby that has carried them to the final, key to getting that result is discipline, especially given the kicking prowess of Newcastle fly-half Jimmy Gopperth.
The New Zealander helped propel the Falcons into the final with a fine interception try and a flawless kicking performance before a last-minute try edged them past Harlequins 21-20 in the semi-finals for a third successive win of their own.
Robinson said: "He's a great goal kicker. We know we have to keep our discipline. It's not rocket science.
"We know they're a strong outfit and they showed that by beating Harlequins away. They stayed in that game really well and will have a huge amount of confidence after winning in the last minute."
The theme of discipline was also taken up by lock Jim Hamilton, who feels it has let Gloucester down earlier in the season.
"Finals sometimes come down to small margins and if we give Gopperth any opportunities in front of goal he's a world-class kicker and we need to be very disciplined," said the Scotsman.
But if the game is to be won there are numerous challenges facing Hamilton and his fellow forwards before the ball even breaks for Robinson or Gopperth and their respective back divisions.
"With James Hudson coming back from injury in the past few weeks you can see what an influence he's had," Hamilton added. "He's their captain, a great player and a fantastic line-out forward.
"They've got Ally Hogg, who I've played with many a time with Scotland and when I was at Edinburgh and he's experienced and is up there as a world-class number eight.
"They're a good forward pack, are very determined and they're in a final as well. It's a one-off game and nothing else matters like what we've done in the past."
It is the chance for Gloucester to win a domestic final for the first time since 2003 when they won the Powergen Cup.
Hamilton stated: "We've been training hard this week, training the way we have done and we're concentrating on doing what we do best and if we play well and we do what we do, the result will come.
"Regardless of who's favourites and this and that, we'll just concentrate on ourselves."
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