Exhibition Statistics for CCE2017

The largest exhibition of Composite Materials in China and Asia, “CCE2017”, closed its doors on Sept. 8, 2017 with a big success as expected. According to professional organization statistics, CCE2017 made a new record with 42697 attendance and a 2-digit attendance growth (12.9%).

Exhibitor Statistics 

  • CCE2017 has attracted 533 exhibitors from 21 different countries and regions.
  • 106 international exhibitors and 427 Chinese exhibitors.
  • Exhibition area is up to 42000 sqm.
  • 6042 attendees are from 533 exhibitors, 2.4% up than last year.
  • More than 85% of the exhibitors of CCE2017 have re-booked a stand for CCE2018 in Shanghai.

Business Visitor Statistics

  • Total 15013 professional visitors, which is 14.3% more than last year, attended CCE2017 from 54 countries and regions. 99% of them stated that they would like to receive information about CCE2018 and to revisit CCE next year.
  • 1075 international visitors attended CCE2017, 25.0% less than last year. 13938 Chinese visited CCE2017, 19.1% growth compared with last year.

Conferences and Innovation Awards Program

  • The High Forum focused on “Innovative Application of Carbon Fiber and Advanced Composite Materials” was held, and 5 speeches were given by industry experts.
  • 35 technical seminars were held in the same period of CCE2017.
  • 5 companies hosted news release on site.
  • 2 technical training courses focused on “Theory of liquid composite molding process and method for controlling manufacturing quality” and “LRI process”.
  • Within 3 categories of Raw Materials, Application, Process Technology & Equipment, 42 products from 38 companies competed for the “CCE-JEC Innovation Awards”, and 10 winners emerged at last.

Automotive Composites Day

  • Automotive Composite Conferences: 7 presentations, which were given by 8 speakers from European and US carmakers, tier 1 Suppliers, raw Materials & equipment suppliers, universities and institutes, were focused on the current mainstream and development trend of the automotive composite technology.
  • Automotive Innovation Pole: 22 Automotive Composite Parts from European and US carmakers and Tier 1 Suppliers were showcased.
  • Automotive Innovations Internet Platform (I3P): More than 100 automotive composite parts, which missed the chance to show on-site, have been put on the internet Platform “I3P”.

News originated from chinacompositesexpo.com

China Composites Expo 2018

A highly successful China International Composites Industrial Technical Expo (CCE) concluded its three-day show on Sep. 7th in Shanghai World Expo Exhibition & Convention Center. The rainy weather prior to the opening of 24th edition of the show did not dampen the enthusiasm of visitors, who were inspired by smart manufacturing, innovative materials, and green solutions. A total of 22625 professional attendees from over 50 countries and regions participated in CCE2018, recorded the highest visitor count in CCE history.

New Records for CCE

The addition of exhibition Hall No.4 allowed the organizer to accommodate the strong booth space demand which eventually reached a new height in both exhibition area and number of exhibitors. CCE2018 covered an exhibition area up to 47000 m2 and attracted 600 exhibitors, including 134 oversea exhibitors from 22 different countries and regions. Exhibitors come from the entire value chain of composites, ranging from Raw Materials, Equipment, Intermediate products, Components, Processing, Distribution, End-users, to Media.

Diversified Events and Activities

At CCE2018, visitors not only met 600 exhibitors showcasing their advanced products and solutions, but also were able to participate in a number of exciting concurrent events. On the basis of continuing and inheriting the traditional advantages of previous years, discovering and introducing international elements, CCE-JEC Innovation AwardsNational University Student Composites Design & Manufacture ContestNational FRP/Composites Operating Skills Contest, Innovation Application and development of Carbon Fiber and Advanced Materials High Forum, 40 Conferences and Technical SeminarsPress ReleaseTechnical Training Courses were well-received among visitors and most sessions were fully occupied. Additionally, CCE cooperated with European partner since 2017, to launch the Automotive Composites Day special program. A variety of activities for attendees to know the latest lightweight solutions as well as automotive composites developments from Europe and US. More than 200 automotive composite parts, which missed the chance to show on-site, have been put on the Automotive Innovation internet Platform “I3P”.
New journey in 2019

CCE2019 will take place in Shanghai, running from Sep.3-5, 2019, Stay turned to explore the new direction and witness the development of composite industry. We hope to see you in shanghai, together to celebrate CCE’s 25th anniversary!
News originated from chinacompositesexpo.com

Seven steps to Success in MIC 2025

China has targeted a leadership position in the key technologies and industries of the future, from artificial intelligence to biotech and robotics. Its “Made in China 2025” strategy hits the right notes: it aims at mastering design, software and production; and it targets a combination of high-tech sectors and infrastructure.

Seven key steps will determine whether the strategy succeeds or fails:

First: building the right pool of talent—scientists, engineers, entrepreneurs, creatives. China has poured massive resources into education and training; it accounted for over one-fifth of all science and engineering bachelor’s degrees awarded globally in 2014, more than double the U.S. share, according to a National Science Board report released earlier this year. The number of students graduating in science and engineering in China has quadrupled between 2002 and 2014. China has become a close second to the U.S. in the overall number of science and engineering doctorates, and has surpassed the U.S. in natural sciences and engineering doctorates (including physics, mathematics and computer science). The quality matters more than the numbers, and the U.S. maintains a clear lead in scientific breakthroughs and their industrial applications. But the number of Chinese students admitted to U.S. colleges and universities has climbed steadily to about 351,000 for the past academic year, and many go back to work in China with U.S.-quality degrees. This first step is well on track.

Second: building know-how. China has doubled R&D investment between 2000 and 2016, to a bit over 2% of GDP, pulling ahead of the EU. But know-how also depends on foreign investment and international trade, which facilitate access to global knowledge and technology. Here China’s heavy-handed approach of forcing foreign companies into joint ventures with domestic players, with very weak protection for intellectual property (IP), is backfiring. Trade tensions with the U.S. could curb China’s trade, and make the U.S. and other foreign companies more reluctant to invest in China. Isolation hampers innovation.

Third: ensuring the right mix of competition and collaboration in the ideas marketplace. China’s poor IP protection undermines healthy R&D competition—though this might change as more Chinese companies develop original IP. Collaboration across companies is still limited, and mostly mandated or encouraged by the government. Today’s industrial innovations tend to cross traditional expertise boundaries, and require more open collaboration than in the past. Here China has a lot of work to do.

Fourth: Allowing failure and creative destruction. China’s 2025 strategy focuses on the constructive aspect, on building powerful and competitive industries. That’s very attractive. But innovation disrupts existing industries at a rapid pace. So far, China has carefully phased out some state-owned companies to make room for the nascent private sector. That’s been painful enough, displacing workers and causing ripples in the financial sector. Will China allow a similar and broader disruptive process to unfold spontaneously?

Fifth: Building stable legal and economic institutions. The innovation battle unfolds best in a context of clear and predictable rules and institutions. Not just IP protection, but the role of courts, labor legislation, environmental and healthcare regulations and more. That is very different from the current all-powerful rule of the Communist Party. Completing this step will require a profound restructuring of China’s institutional setup.

Sixth: Maintaining a sustainable macro environment. Economic and financial crises inflict severe and lasting damage on industry. The Bank for International Settlements has noted that financial bubbles and the ensuing recessions cause a misallocation of resources, drawing talent and capital away from their most productive uses; this contributed to the productivity growth slowdown in advanced economies after the 2009 recession—compounded by a collapse and slow recovery in investment. China’s macro environment dances on the knife-edge of sustainability. China’s policymakers have been pursuing the right strategy, a gradual bolstering of domestic consumption and private industry. But they need to reduce a burgeoning corporate debt stock and further shrink the state-owned companies’ sector while modernizing the still tightly state-managed financial sector. China’s shift to a more sustainable economic model is a difficult balancing act, on an unprecedented scale.

Seventh: Establishing the right partnership and division of responsibilities between the private and public sector. China has pulled off a phenomenal economic performance, expanding its economy at an average rate of close to 10% for nearly forty years. It has achieved this remarkable feat through a meritocratic and tightly disciplined economic management, running the country’s economy much like a top-ranked company is run. To get to the next stage, though, the private sector will need to play a much stronger part. Advanced economies like the U.S. and Europe will also need to rethink the way in which private and public sector collaborate, including on scientific research, education and training and social safety nets. For China though, this will be a much bigger challenge.

China has designed the right strategy to take the lead in the global industry race, but implementing this seven-step program to execute it will be its toughest challenge yet.

Source originated from forbes.com

Chinese and foreign intelligent manufacturing companies conference in TAICANG

”Chinese and foreign intelligent manufacturing companies conference in TAICANG

Date: April 19, 2019

Location: Taicang, China

Sino40-Platform has been invited by Ministry of Commerce Investment Promotion Bureau and TAICANG goverment to participate the ”Chinese and foreign intelligent manufacturing companies conference in TAICANG"

Taicang is China's "hometown of Germany" and there are currently more than 300 German companies.

 

This time, we worked mainly with Taicang's Chinese companies by introducing German technologies to realize the digital transformation.

 

Lu Dingfeng, director of Taicang City's Investment Bureau, said that German high-tech companies with innovative technologies, besides the German "hidden champions", are also welcome to come to Taicang.

 

Excellent companies including "Trumpf" and "Zollner" were visited.

 

 

 

New China Tariff Cuts to Lower Cost

New China Tariff Cuts to Lower Costs for Manufacturers, Consumers

 China announced new tariff cuts on September 26, with a view to further lowering costs for manufacturers and consumers.

Together with the reductions announced earlier this year, China’s tariff cuts should lower import costs by RMB 60 billion (US$8.73) in 2018.

Although China’s high tariff rates have been a frequent point of attack for US President Donald Trump amid the trade war, these tariff cuts are not a concession stemming from trade negotiations.

Rather, they are a measure to blunt the impact of US tariffs on Chinese businesses.

Lowering costs for manufacturers in China

Compared to the last two rounds of significant tariff cuts, which mainly targeted consumer goods, this round lays greater emphasis on industrial products and materials often used for manufacturing.

The tariff relaxations will result in meaningful cost savings for businesses that frequently import products affected by the deepening US-China trade war.

In fact, in the first eight months of the year, China imported US$632 billion worth of machinery and electrical equipment. The new tariff cuts should therefore partially offset the high US tariff impositions.

China’s supply-side reforms

While the timing of these cuts can be put down to the trade war, they also fall into China’s wider supply-side reform policy. China aims to boost its domestic consumption, lower the costs of doing business in the country, and upgrade its production capabilities.

Last year – before the US-China trade dispute began in earnest – China substantially cut tariffs on a range of consumer goods.

Thus, slashing import tariffs are just the latest in a series of moves that China is making to strengthen its macroeconomic foundations. Other moves include: expanding export tax rebates, tax cuts for small and micro enterprises, tariff cuts for select countries, and regional FDI incentives.

news sources from China briefing.com

Why the world concerned about MIC 2025?

    Made in China 2025: Beijing's manufacturing blueprint and why the world is concerned

  • As the trade tensions between the US and China roll on, one particular Chinese policy is appearing in news reports more frequently.
  • Made in China 2025 is a 10-year industrial development plan, but businesses and governments around the world are concerned it will have a dramatic effect on global trade.

    Chinese state media has even accused the United States of trying to provoke a trade war in order to undermine the policy.

    Ambitious, long-term policy documents don't always attract this much attention, so let's have a look at why this one is different.

    What's the plan?
    Announced in October 2015, the Made in China 2025 plan is a roadmap for the future of the country's manufacturing sector. It intends to turn China into a manufacturing super power, and Beijing is keen to pour somewhere in the order of $US300 billion into that lofty goal. The plan looks to target emerging industries like robotics, the manufacturing of autonomous and electric cars, artificial intelligence, biotech and aviation.Those industries will be subsidised, handed low-interest loans, rent-free land and tax breaks in order to beat global competitors in the field. Neale O'Connor, an expert on Chinese technology and manufacturing innovation at Monash University's Malaysia Campus, said China hoped to turn itself into a high-end manufacturer with global trade links.
  • "There are bold plans not just to dominate the domestic market in China, but actually to be dominant in the world," he said.
    "The focus is to help China move from being dependent on international companies and providing low-cost labour to actually becoming an independent and technology-driven economy."
  • news from abc.net

Seeking sensors that can be used in high temperature furnaces

  • Company info
  • Global leader in refractory industry market
  • We need
  • It can be applied to high-temperature kiln, gas flow, concentration, combustion ratio and other detection sensors, pressure sensors, and hopes to cooperate with companies in these fields.
  • Contact:Mr. Liu
  • Position: Director of Information Management, China
  • Email: kevin.liu@rhimagnesita.com
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Um chinesischen Städten, Regionen, Entwicklungszonen und Industrieparks zu helfen, die Investitionsförderung in Deutschland zu fördern und ihre Bekanntheit und Beliebtheit in deutschen Unternehmen zu erhöhen, haben wir eine Spalte “Invest in China” in Großbritannien und Großbritannien eröffnet. “Sie können das Investitionsumfeld, bevorzugte Policen, Vorteile und andere Projekte in der Region präsentieren, um mehr Aufmerksamkeit von deutschen (europäischen) Unternehmen zu erhalten. Bewerben Sie sich jetzt kostenlos!

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2018 München International Robotics und Automation Technology Expo News

Kürzlich kündigte die KfW an, dass sie 2018 eine eigene Tochtergesellschaft gründen wird mit dem Ziel, Risikokapital für deutsche innovative Technologie-Start-ups bereitzustellen und ihren Kapitalbedarf in den frühen Wachstumsphasen zu verbessern. Die nächsten 10 Jahre werden 2 Milliarden Euro für wachsende High-Tech-Unternehmen bereitstellen. Diese Entscheidung wurde gemeinsam vom Bundesministerium für Wirtschaft, dem Bundesministerium für Finanzen und der Bank getroffen. Start-ups müssen Märkte erschließen und in der Wachstumsphase schnell expandieren. Aber in Deutschland gibt es immer noch nicht genug Kapital. In Deutschland wird die Kluft zwischen Start-ups und Frühphasen-Unternehmen auf 500 bis 600 Millionen Euro für die Finanzierung von Nachfinanzierung und Wachstum geschätzt. “Gerade innovative Unternehmen im Technologiesektor benötigen in der Regel zusätzliches Kapital, um schnell wachsen zu können. Der Ausbau von Public-Venture-Capital in diesem Plan kann auch für chinesische Start-ups genutzt werden, die an Investitionen in Deutschland interessiert sind. Darüber hinaus gibt es in Deutschland noch andere Finanzierungsinstrumente für Investoren, wie Subventionen, Kredite und Garantien “, sagte Friedrich Henle, Finanzexperte der Bundesagentur für Außenwirtschaft. Die Tochtergesellschaft wird voraussichtlich Mitte 2018 tätig sein. Die neue Tochtergesellschaft konzentriert sich auf Investitionen in Risikokapitalfonds.

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