ABB partners with Changan Ford to boost Chinese carmaker’s flexibility

2014-05-20 – Long a car-industry mantra, “flexible production” becomes a reality at Chinese automobile plant – with help from ABB Robotics

It takes just 18 seconds for the Ford Motor Co. and its partner, Changan, to switch between vehicle models on a production line where ABB robots ensure one of China’s biggest carmakers can react quickly to shifting consumer sentiment, rising demand and a changing economy.
To put those 18 seconds in perspective, the joint venture’s plant in Chongqing, in southwestern China, can go from making Ford Mondeos (in the U.S., think Fusions) to any one of as many as five different models faster than sprinter Usain Boltrunsthe 200 meters.ABB’s robots also ease introduction of completely new models to the line, too, an advance from traditional production lines that required more extensive work before a new model could be added – hardly ideal if consumers’ tastes change quickly.

“Flexible production,” a car-industry mantra since the 1990s, is becoming a necessity in China and the rest of the world as auto manufacturers accommodate customer expectations that can turn faster than prices at the gas pump while ensuring factories are prepared for sweeping demand swings like the one that accompanied the Great Recession.
“The economic downturn has been tough on automakers and highlighted the need to be more adaptive to the demands of the market,” said Yuan HenXin, Manufacturing Engineering Manager for Changan Ford. “This is especially true when it comes to being able to respond quicker to changes in customer preference, as well as remain competitive in a fierce industry.”


How fast?
Changan Ford, with its facilities 900 miles upstream from Shanghai on the Yangtze River in one of China’s auto manufacturing hubs, is actually an expansion of a long partnership between Ford and ABB Robotics. It’s already boosted flexibility of the carmaker’s operations.

In 2012, for instance, ABB Robotics installed a Tube Press and Weld System to make axles and gears for the F-150 Pickup truck, among other vehicles, at the Ford Sterling Axle Plant in Sterling Heights, Mich. Now, a complete changeover between axle types can be completed in less than 43 seconds _ not as fast as Bolt’s 200, maybe, but faster than Michael Johnson’s 400-meter world record.

Working now with Changan Ford in China, ABB’s FlexLean Automotive Bodyshop Solution is deployed at the stage of production known as “Body in White”. That’s industry shorthand for when the car’s body is just beginning to take shape, including assembling raw stamped metal body panels into a welded frame.

First, the car’s underbody arrives for ABB robots to begin the gluing process, making it possible for up to six different models to be produced on the same production line. This flexible robotic production line has the unique ability to adapt, on the fly, for cars of different widths and lengths without a moment of stopped production, because of ABB’s robotic technology.

Flexible ABB robots do the heavy lifting

Next, the roof goes on, also with ABB robots doing the heavy lifting before turning to high-speed brazing, accurate laser welding and polishing that gives Changan Ford’s cars’ exterior the kind of finish consumers are seeking.

In minutes, each new frame has acquired the stiffness necessary for safety.

And in just seconds, the line is ready for the next car – even if it’s a different model.

“This philosophy uses robotics technology to replace traditional custom-made machinery with standardized solutions,” said Alan Stapelberg, Global Product Manager of ABB Robotics Body-In-White Portfolio. “These products are modular in design and flexible, allowing multiple car models to be produced on the same line and new models to be added easily.”

The world’s No. 1 car market – and rising

Changan Ford says replacing custom machinery – typically designed specifically to produce just one vehicle model – with ABB’s standardized, flexible solution allows them to reuse the hardware investment across new models, saving them money and making a lot of financial sense.

Additionally, life is made easier for maintenance workers who now have comprehensive maintenance documentation and spare parts close at hand.

And with the production line’s machinery all running on the identical language as ABB’s robots, operators need less training and can get to work more quickly as new models are added, Changan Ford said.

Increasingly affluent consumers have already made China the world’s No. 1 market for cars, at 20 million-plus units sold in 2013 and rising.

With Chinese wages set to rise more than 10 percent this year, its residents will have even more buying power to demand safer, higher-quality, Internet-connected cars.

“With this increasing prosperity, the market will continue to grow, meaning high-volume production which can only be accomplished with full automation,” Changan Ford’s Yuan said, adding global cooperation is key to modern vehicle manufacturing. “ABB Robotics is a good partner for us in this regard.”

 

 

 

ABB Integrated Force Control sensors allow robots to operate with the dexterity of the human hand

2014-05-20 – ABB’s Integrated Force Control handles process variations with the sensitivity of the human hand while shortening programming time up to 70 percent.

From machining to small parts assembly, dexterous handling of work piece and tools is of the utmost concern. Small variations in the manufacturing phase can mean the difference between success and failure. To help deal with these issues, ABB Integrated Force Control technology makes robots more intelligent and able to handle variations in the process with real-time external inputs—much like a human would when handling a delicate item or precise dimensions.

The ABB force control sensors are: fully integrated into ABB’s hardware and software; protected against overload and EMC; certified to IP65; and suitable for high precision robotic applications with a compact and lightweight design. ABB’s offering includes three different types of integrated sensors which are compatible with most industrial robot models, from IRB 140 to IRB 6700. Sensors range in capacity from between 165 N/15Nm and 2500 N/400 Nm.

“Integrated Force Control opens up the possibility to automate tasks that have not been possible using traditional robot automation,” says ABB Product Manager Andreas Eriksson. “Compared with expensive, hard automation, robotic solutions equipped with integrated sensors are less expensive and require a greater degree of flexibility.”

Conventional robotic solutions are controlled by predefined paths and speeds. However, with ABB Integrated Force Control, the robot reacts to its surrounding and can deviate from its programmed path or speed based on feedback from the force sensor. It is possible to automate complex tasks which previously required skilled personnel and advanced fixed automation.

“When combined with vision guided robotics, like ABB Integrated Vision, ABB Integrated Force Control also allows for new ways of thinking about a myriad of other robotic automated functions that previously required skilled personnel,” adds Eriksson.

All ABB Robotics’ products are fully supported by the ABB Robotics’ global sales and service organization in 53 countries and over 100 locations.

Visit www.abb.com/robotics for further information.

Source: ABB

Electron Beam Welding Robots

 

 

Publicado el 19/05/2014

Electron beam welding robots are effective in a variety of different welding solutions. Due to their focused weld zone, they are provide precise, highly controlled welds. View our collection of electron beam welding robotics here:http://www.robots.com/applications/el…

Electron Beam Welding Robots: Electron beam welding (EBW) is a fusion welding process that joins two materials by using a beam of high-velocity electrons. The electrons produce kinetic energy that is transformed into heat upon impact, melting the workpieces and connecting them with a fusion weld.

Electron beam welding robots are effective in several different welding situations and they have a narrow weld zone. With such a focused welding zone, it allows for highly controlledwelding.

The electron beam is generated in a high vacuum. While it can weld in medium or non-vacuum conditions, high vacuum welding will provide maximum purity and high depth to width ratio welds.

There are several robot models available that can perform electron beam welding, including the FANUC S series and the Motoman UP series.

Source: RobotWorx Marion

AUTOMATICA 2014: Robots for Metalworking – Wide-Ranged Offer for All Applications

 

It’s clear a few weeks before the start of AUTOMATICA, which will take place in Munich from June 3 to 6: the range of robot offers and complete solutions for metalworking has never been as comprehensive as today. The exhibitors at the leading world trade fair have the right solution on hand for practically every application.

The two big topics are: automation of machine tools and special robots for metalworking. While robots handle loading and unloading machine tools as well as upstream and downstream work steps in the first case, large six-axis robots take charge of milling cutters and operate as machine tools in the second case.

Automation of machine tools is trend topic number one. The use of robots increases overall productivity of modern machining centers – one reason for the tremendous growth rates in this sector. Because options for reducing the main times of machining processes have been exhausted, optimizing the auxiliary times is the only possibility, and they can be shortened significantly thanks to the use of robots. Additional benefits are minimizing machine downtimes and semi-automatic operation of machines in shifts without workers.

Two solutions are competing in automating machine tools: direct integration of robots into machines and cell concepts, in which complete automation modules including robots can be docked onto machine tools. Trade visitors to AUTOMATICA can obtain information about the advantages and disadvantages of both.

Many users have had very positive experiences with automation of machine tools in simple applications over the past years. Convinced of the process reliability of these systems, the trend today is going in the direction of highly developed automation solutions, as Manfred Hübschmann, Managing Director of Stäubli Robotics, knows from his own experience: “Robots are taking on increasingly complex work content all the way to complete machining, often equipped with automatic gripper replacement systems. In addition, solutions are increasingly in demand, in which robots not only automate machining centers, but also handle linking of production systems and consequently provide even more autonomy.

Manfred Hübschmann, Managing
Director of  Stäubli Robotics.
Photo: Ralf Högel
Thanks to its narrow arm, the Stäubli TX90 can also cope with cramped spaces in machine tools.          
Photo: Ralf Högel

 

Be careful when selecting a robot
Today, almost all manufacturers offer six-axis robots for typical tasks. But careful: specific conditions of use play a decisive role in the selection of a suitable robot. In addition to a compact design with small footprint, precision and speed, users should pay attention to other features of robots.

When six-axis robots work inside a machine tool, they have to withstand the hardest production conditions.
The unavoidable contact with chips, sanding dust, cooling lubricants, cutting oils and other corrosive media make life difficult for them. Such requirements limit the range of usable robots considerably.

For applications, in which robots are continually exposed to liquid media, additionally protected robots are recommended. Pioneers in this field were the Stäubli six-axis robots in HE design, which were designed specifically for use when exposed to spray water. The wrist joint of this machine has IP 67 protection and can be dipped into liquid media. Kuka is following suit at AUTOMATICA. Waterproof models of the recently started KR Agilus series are available effective immediately.
“Thanks to their new waterproof properties, the KR Agilus series functions perfectly in the hardest production conditions and handles loading capacities from six to ten kilograms with ranges of 700, 900 and 1,100 millimeters. Stable stainless steel covers, special surface treatments and numerous gaskets enable unrestricted use of our small precision robot in machine tools,” according to Andreas Schuhbauer, Key Technology Manager at Kuka Roboter GmbH.

Andreas Schuhbauer, Key Technology Manager at Kuka Roboter GmbH.         
Photo: KUKA
Waterproof models of the recently started KR Agilus series are available effective immediately.      
Photo: KUKA

 

The development departments at ABB, Fanuc, Epson, Yaskawa and other robot manufacturers are also working on this topic, so that additional pioneering innovations can be expected at AUTOMATICA. In this context, not only the manipulators are the focus, but also software tools and open interfaces to the machine tools, which make programming especially easy without the need of special skills. Thanks to progress in control systems, robots can already be programmed via control of the machine tools in many cases.

DSC 0395: A Motoman MH50 with double/triple gripper during loading and unloading of a machine tool.        
Photo: Ralf Högel

 

Robots as machine tools 
Large six-axis robots are competing with machine tools for specific applications in the meantime. All kinds of materials can be machined with correspondingly modified robots. Application possibilities include milling,
trimming, drilling, thread cutting, polishing and the like. Robots for such uses should be especially precise and have a rigid structure to ensure usable machining results.

In metalworking, Manfred Hübschmann still considers CNC machining and machining robots such as the Stäubli RX170 hsm only conditionally as competitors: “High-precision machining of a large number of metal parts will remain a domain of machine tools. In small series and in places where precision within the range of tenths of a millimeter suffices, robots can be an economic alternative to be taken seriously. In principle, both solutions have their
own markets.”

This and additional press information with associated photos are available here.

Additional information about AUTOMATICA.

Watch the service robotics film of AUTOMATICA here.

Photos of the last trade fair.

Contact person for the press:
AUTOMATICA

Ivanka Stefanova-Achter – Press Contact, Messe München International
Phone: +49 89 949-21488
E-mail: ivanka.stefanova-achter@messe-muenchen.de

VDMA Robotik + Automation
Patrick Schwarzkopf, Managing Director, VDMA Robotics + Automation
Phone: +49 69 6603-1590
Fax: +49 69 6603-2590
E-mail: patrick.schwarzkopf@vdma.org
www.vdma.org/r+a

ABB introduces design and color change for new era of robotics

IRB 6700 robot

2014-05-14 – In 1974, ABB introduced the world’s first all-electric, microprocessor-controlled industrial robot. During these last 40 years, the robotics industry has seen an amazing amount of innovation and incredible improvements. As ABB’s product offer has evolved and changed dramatically, one thing has remained constant: the color of the robots.

BackwhenABBwasintroducingroboticsproductsthatwerepreviouslyunheardof,itwasfeltthe colororangewasappropriateforsafety.Wewanted tohelppeoplerememberthattheywereworkingwith apowerfulpieceofequipmentthatwaspotentiallydangerous.But timeschange,andABB has tochangewiththem.We are now entering a new era of robotics, one in which collaboration between humans and robots is a reality. Recent advances in software and hardware have enabled a new generation of robots that can safely work next to people. In the past, a bright color was needed to keep humans away, but this new era of robots should be more welcoming.

At the same time, ABB has changed as a company. We are realizing our unique ability to deliver complete global solutions, and the ABB brand is stronger around the world. A new design language and color ensures our robots are easily identifiable as ABB products.

“Today we are launching a new look that is both more modern and better suits the era of collaboration,” says Per Vegard Nerseth, Head of ABB Robotics. “We call this new design language ‘Dynamic Design,’ and it is built around the concept that ABB provides efficient solutions for a dynamic world. Not only does the new look adopt unique forms and shapes, it also comes with a new color, Graphite White.”

The best example of this design change can be seen in our recently introduced IRB 6700 robot (pictured above). From the curves on its arm to the new colors, the design language that all of our robots will adopt is evident. Starting in May of 2014 all of ABB’s standard robots will ship in the new Graphite White color and every newly designed robot we release from now on will also be based on the dynamic design philosophy. Traditional orange will remain a free option through the end of 2014, but customers will still be able to order our robots in any color they want.

ABB Robotics is proud to have been such a strong influencer of the last 40 years of robotics development. With this fresh, new design language we are preparing ourselves for another 40 years of incredible innovation and strong collaboration with our partners around the world.

Source: ABB Robotics

ABB helps Volvo Cars create a greener vehicle interior

ABB, the world’s leading supplier of power and automation technologies, has provided an integrated application solution featuring spraying, gluing and wiping for Volvo Car Group’s new production base in Chengdu, China; becoming the first robot supplier to provide a water-soluble adhesive system solution in the Chinese market.

The water-soluble adhesive is a water-based liquid noise reduction material that is environmentally friendly. Volvo uses ABB robots to spray the water-based adhesive on to the body and chassis inside the car. After solidification, this seal reduces noise and vibrations in the operation of the whole car, creating a quiet and comfortable driving environment for owners. The seal also greatly reduces the amount of volatile and organic compounds needed during manufacturing, thereby minimizing environmental pollution and damage to human health by improving the air quality in the car.

Li Gang, Head of ABB China’s robotics business unit, says, “We are very pleased our advanced robotic products and solutions can help Volvo increase its productivity, promote the use of environmentally friendly materials in the Chinese automotive industry and also meet consumer demand for safe and environmentally friendly car interiors.”

Over a period of six months, the ABB China robotics team created for Volvo the first all-automatic water-based, soundproofing gluing workstation. As the water-based sealant is highly abrasive and sensitive to temperature and pressure, it needs abrasion resistant piping materials, reasonable piping layout, and strict temperature control throughout the gluing process, which makes the process rather complicated. The thin-arm robots ABB provides have a large work range, good flexibility and extensibility. They can also work with the automatic duster system and IRB 5400 painting robots, and meet the strict requirements of the Volvo production line. In total, ABB has provided 33 different robots for the project.

In December 2012, the first process validated car produced by Volvo Cars using ABB Robotics solutions rolled off the assembly line.

On December 13, 2013, the Volvo S60L, manufactured using ABB robotic solutions, was officially launched in the Chinese market.

Source: IFR

Global and Chinese Industrial Automation Industry Report, 2013-2015

At present, China’s domestic industrial automation enterprises still lag behind foreign counterparts in technology, brand, product range and other aspects. However, domestic enterprises have certain advantages in cost, price, distribution channels, market segments expanding, personalized services and so on. In 2013, the market share of Chinese companies has not exceeded 30%, therefore the potential for them to substitute foreign brands is enormous.

In the first half of 2013, China has 797 small-sized automation enterprises above designated size, accounting for 81.7% of the total number of enterprises in the industry, and 152 mid-sized automation enterprises, accounting for 15.6%, and 26 large enterprises, representing 2.7%.

Jiangsu is the province with the largest number of enterprises which is 342. In the first half of 2013, the total assets of China’s industrial automation enterprises above designated size are RMB 212 billion, increasing 14.9% year on year. The top five provinces/cities by assets are Jiangsu, Beijing, Zhejiang, Shanghai and Guangdong.

Global and China Industrial Automation Industry Report, 2013-2015 sheds light on the operation and development plans of domestic and foreign enterprises based on an analysis and forecast of the global and Chinese industrial automation industry trend.

Siemens is the world’s largest industrial automation company; its automation business covers factory automation equipment and process automation equipment, its service areas include energy, industry, construction and health care industries. In FY2013, Siemens achieved revenue of EUR 75.9 billion, down 2% year on year and net income of EUR 4.41 billion, up 3% year on year.

Although annual report shows that net income of Siemens has increased in FY2013, its industrial automation business performance was not satisfactory, the revenue from which is declining year after year due to weak demand and rising costs. Hence, Siemens decided to enrich its product line and increase investment in information technology and software businesses which have higher profit margin and reduce the output of low-margin products such as photovoltaic inverters.

Shenzhen Inovance Technology Co., Ltd (stock code: 300124) is China’s most powerful local automation company with the most extensive range of services. Its clients cover metallurgy, coal, water, chemical, municipal, electricity and other fields.

In the first half of 2013, the traditional industrial control market rallied, increase of demand for elevators and injection molding machines which are the advantages of the company has driven its revenue growth. Benefited from industrial policies, new energy vehicle motor controllers and photovoltaic inverters gradually open up the market. The company has significantly enhanced performance, making revenue of RMB 702 million in the first half of 2013, increasing 32.8% compared to the same period in 2012 and net income of RMB 227 million, increasing 58.2%

Companies Mentioned

 ABB
– EVOC Intelligent Technology Company Limited
– Emerson
– Guodian Nanjing Automation Co., Ltd.
– Honeywell
– Nanjing Sciyon Automation Group Co., Ltd.
– Rockwell
– Schneider Electric
– Shanghai Automation Instrumentation Co., Ltd.
– Shanghai STEP Electric Corporation
– Shenzhen Inovance Technology Co., Ltd.
– Siasun Robot & Automation Co., Ltd.
– Siemens

Table Of Contents

1. Industrial Automation
1.1 Definition
1.2 Classification

2. Global Industrial Automation Industry
2.1 Automation Equipment
2.2 Major Countries
2.2.1 USA
2.2.2 Japan
2.2.3 U.K.
2.2.4 Germany
2.3 Major Enterprises
2.4 Development Trend

3. Development Environment of China Industrial Automation Industry
3.1 Policy Environment
3.2 Economic Environment
3.3 Industrial Environment
3.4 Investment Environment
3.5 Import and Export Environment

4. Market Competition Pattern of China Industrial Automation Industry
4.1 Industry Operation
4.2 Industrial Concentration
4.3 Regional Concentration
4.4 Competitiveness

5. Key Global Companies
5.1 ABB
5.1.1 Profile
5.1.2 Operation
5.1.3 Business Coverage
5.1.4 ABB in China
5.2 Siemens
5.2.1 Profile
5.2.2 Operation
5.2.3 Industry Sector – Industry Automation Division
5.2.4 Siemens in China
5.3 Schneider Electric
5.3.1 Profile
5.3.2 Operation
5.3.3 Revenue Structure
5.3.4 Schneider in China
5.4 Rockwell
5.4.1 Profile
5.4.2 Operation
5.4.3 Revenue Structure
5.4.4 Rockwell in China
5.5 Emerson
5.5.1 Profile
5.5.2 Operation
5.5.3 Revenue Structure
5.5.4 Dynamics
5.5.5 Emerson in China
5.6 Honeywell
5.6.1 Profile
5.6.2 Operation
5.6.3 Revenue Structure
5.6.4 Honeywell in China

6. Key Chinese Enterprises
6.1 Nanjing Sciyon Automation Group Co., Ltd.
6.1.1 Profile
6.1.2 Operation
6.1.3 Revenue Structure
6.1.4 Gross Margin
6.1.5 Development Plan
6.1.6 Business Prediction
6.2 Shanghai Automation Instrumentation Co., Ltd.
6.2.1 Profile
6.2.2 Operation
6.2.3 Revenue Structure
6.2.4 Gross Margin
6.2.5 Business Prediction
6.3 Shenzhen Inovance Technology Co., Ltd.
6.3.1 Profile
6.3.2 Operation
6.3.3 Revenue Structure
6.3.4 Gross Margin
6.3.5 Business Prediction
6.4 Shanghai STEP Electric Corporation
6.4.1 Profile
6.4.2 Operation
6.4.3 Revenue Structure
6.4.4 Gross Margin
6.4.5 Business Prediction
6.5 EVOC Intelligent Technology Company Limited
6.5.1 Profile
6.5.2 Operation
6.5.3 Revenue Structure
6.5.4 Business Prediction
6.6 Guodian Nanjing Automation Co., Ltd.
6.6.1 Profile
6.6.2 Operation
6.6.3 Revenue Structure
6.6.4 Gross Margin
6.6.5 Business Prediction
6.7 Siasun Robot & Automation Co., Ltd.
6.7.1 Profile
6.7.2 Operation
6.7.3 Revenue Structure
6.7.4 Gross Margin
6.7.5 Business Prediction

Selected Charts

Process Automation Revenue Structure by Business, 2013
Factory Automation Revenue Structure by Business, 2013
Industrial Automation Industry Chain
China Industrial Automation Policies
GDP and Growth Rate in China, 2009-2013
Industrial Added Value and Growth Rate in China, 2009-2013
Total Fixed Investment and Growth Rate in China, 2009-2013
Gross Import and Export and its Growth Rate in China, 2009-2013
Number of Industrial Automation Enterprises by Province, 2012
Sales Revenue Concentration in Industrial Automation Industry in China, 2009-2013
Asset Concentration in Industrial Automation Industry in China, 2009-2013
Profit Concentration in Industrial Automation Industry in China, 2009-2013
Major Listed Enterprises in Industrial Automation Industry in China
Revenue and Net Income of ABB, 2009-2013
Revenue of ABB by Region, 2010-2012
Revenue of ABB by Divisions, 2010-2012
Key Financial Indicators of Discrete Automation and Motion Division
Revenue of Discrete Automation and Motion Division by Region, 2010-2012
Key Financial Indicators of Process Automation Division, 2010-2012
Revenue of Process Automation Division by Region, 2010-2012
Revenue and Net income of Siemens, FY2010-FY2013
Revenue of Siemens by Sector, FY2013
Revenue of Siemens by Region, FY2013
Revenue and Net Income of Schneider, 2009-2013
Revenue Growth Rate by Region, 2013H1
Revenue Structure of Schneider by Region, 2012
Revenue Structure of Schneider by Division, 2012
Key Financial Indicators of Schneider, 2012
Revenue and Net Income of Rockwell, FY2009-FY2013
Revenue of Rockwell by Business, FY2009-FY2013
Revenue of Rockwell by Region, FY2013
Revenue and Net Income of Emerson, FY2009-FY2013
Sales, Earnings and Margin of Process Management Segment, FY2011-FY2013
Sales, Earnings and Margin of Industrial Automation Segment, FY2011-FY2013
Sales, Earnings and Margin of Network Power Segment, FY2011-FY2013
Sales, Earnings and Margin of Climate Technologies, FY2011-FY2013
Sales, Earnings and Margin of Commercial & Residential Solutions, FY2011-FY2013
Revenue and Net Income of Honeywell, 2009-2012
Revenue of Honeywell by Businesses, 2009-2012
Staff Composition
Revenue and Net Income of Sciyon Automation, 2009-2013
Business Scope of Sciyon Automation and Subsidiaries
Revenue of Sciyon Automation by Product, 2009-2013
Gross Margin of Sciyon Automation by Product, 2009-2013
Revenue and Net Income of Sciyon Automation, 2012-2015E
Revenue and Net Income of Shanghai Automation, 2009-2013
Revenue of Shanghai Automation by Product, 2009-2013
Revenue of Shanghai Automation by Region, 2009-2013
Gross Margin of Shanghai Automation by Product, 2009-2013
Revenue and Net Income of Shanghai Automation, 2012-2015E
Revenue and Net Income of Shenzhen Inovance Technology, 2009-2013
Product Classification and Service Objects of Shenzhen Inovance Technology
Revenue of Shenzhen Inovance Technology by Product, 2009-2013
Gross Margin of Shenzhen Inovance Technology by Product, 2009-2013
Revenue and Net Income of Shenzhen Inovance Technology, 2012-2015E
Revenue and Net Income of Shanghai STEP Electric Corporation, 2009-2013
Revenue of Shanghai STEP Electric Corporation by Product, 2009-2013
Revenue of Shanghai STEP Electric Corporation by Region, 2009-2013
Gross Margin of Shanghai STEP Electric Corporation by Product, 2009-2013
Revenue and Net Income of Shanghai STEP Electric Corporation, 2012-2015
Revenue and Net Income of EVOC, 2009-2013
Revenue and Net Income of EVOC, 2012-2015
Revenue and Net Income of Guodian Nanjing Automation, 2009-2013
Revenue of Guodian Nanjing Automation by Product, 2009-2013
Gross Margin of Guodian Nanjing Automation by Product, 2009-2013
Revenue and Net Income of Guodian Nanjing Automation, 2012-2015E
Revenue and Net Income of Siasun Robot & Automation, 2009-2013
Revenue of Siasun Robot & Automation by Product, 2009-2013
Revenue of Siasun Robot & Automation by Region, 2009-2013
Gross Margin of Siasun Robot & Automation by Product, 2009-2013
Revenue and Net Income of Siasun Robot & Automation, 2012-2015E

Source: Research and Markets