Starting on Nov. 10, Germany Trade & Invest will be taking part in the virtual Formnext Connect trade fair. You can stop by for a chat with one of our advisors and take part in a free expert session on Nov. 11.
Industries / Machinery & Equipment
South Korea’s Hyundai Robotics has opened up its first Continental European office in Ismaning, just north of Munich.
Could a German offshore facility really be blasting off small-scale rockets into space any time soon? If the German industrial association BDI and a number of shipbuilding companies get their way, the answer to that question will be yes.
The self-evolving cyborg intent on destroying humankind is a staple of classic sci-fi films like Terminator. But while malleability and extreme efficiency are characteristics of real-life robots, malevolence is not – as Germany’s billion-euro robotics industry illustrates.
The Swiss have a reputation for being able to make everything run like clockwork. So leave it them to come up with an automated solution to sweeping up German streets and warehouses.
Germany is the world’s leading producer of farming equipment and is now leading the way in digital agriculture. Our video s(h)ows some ideas about how foreign investors can get involved in the German agtech revolution.
The market for agricultural technology and innovation in Germany is growing, driven by digital transformation and global factors such as climate change and population increases. Smart farming can have a big impact on productivity and efficiency – especially for smaller farms.
The innovative product can double motor performance without increasing motor size by using copper wire to disperse coolants to engine coils.
With their love of mechanical engineering Germans are particularly fascinated by robots. Germany is among the world’s top 5 users of them. And the robotics turnover in Germany has grown by 50 percent in recent years from EUR 10.4 billion in 2013 to an estimated EUR 15.7 billion in 2019. Watch our video!
It’s been a heady past few days for Wandelbots from the eastern German city of Dresden. The no-code industrial robotics start-up publically launched its TracePen programmer on Wednesday, June 17. And that came fresh on the heels of the company, founded in 2015, announcing it had taken in an addition EUR 30 million in venture capital.