News from SiasunWhat kind of machinery are you talking about There are many categories of machinery
Metal working line CNC China has large domestic CNC machinery they dominate low and mid level of CNC machinery But still import High end CNC machinery and component like servo motor. Chinese CNC penetration in industry is still low roughly 30% compare to 60 or 70% in Japan, Germany or Korea. That is because of lower labor cost in China
If you talking highly specialized machinery like turbine blade CNC machinery the Swiss and Japanese still lead China import those machinery
Chinese Engine Development
Starrag Swiss Turbine blade CNC machine designer What is AVIC logo doing here
Swiss has long tradition with GT and steam turbine think of Brown Boveri now part of ABB Then there is Sulzer
If you are talking about loader, excavator, dump truck and mining machinery, mobile Crane, Concrete machinery, Then China is up there with the best like SUNY in changsa
News on China's scientific and technological development.
Here is another companay XCMG based inXuzhou Jiangsu
Robotic i guess for small assembly robotic China is self sufficient though they still imported precision servo and sensor
Big robotic assembly line like car the ABB and Japanese still dominate
Here is Siasun a robotic manufacturer in China
Transport machinery like Car and Tractor trailer Chinese has plethora of model mind boggling There are hundred or so manufacturer and China dominate car part in the world
Ware housing and automatic factory China make big progress and Chinese e commerce giant distribution center are highly automated
So far, the campaign has been a success. According to a Siasun executive quoted by the Nikkei Asian Review, “We have bridged the gap with outside players in terms of quality and technology.”
In addition to supplying Chinese and multinational companies in China, Siasun now exports to more than 30 countries. It has relationships with 17 countries participating in China’s Belt and Road Initiative (BRI).
IFR data indicate that Chinese-made machines in 2018 accounted for almost 10% of total worldwide industrial robot installations and 27% of installations in China – up from zero in 2012.
Trump's Huawei crackdown will backfire by helping China win in 5G, chip industry warns
The US president's hard line on the Chinese tech giant could inadvertently leave America behind in the development of 5G
Donald Trump’s crackdown on Huawei using American technology risks backfiring by moving more research and development to China, the semiconductor industry has warned.
The White House has announced plans to cut off Huawei’s access to high-end microchips by banning companies that supply them from using advanced US equipment and software.
The rules, which were announced in May and are due to come into force in September, affect companies such as the giant Taiwanese manufacturer TSMC, which supplies chips to Huawei using US equipment.
They are designed to strike at the heart of the Chinese company’s supply chain, which still relies on US semiconductor expertise.
However, the Semiconductor Industry Association (SIA), the trade body that represents companies including Intel, Qualcomm and Nvidia, said the crackdown would encourage development of technology abroad and mean the US is left behind in technologies such as 5G.
In a submission to the US commerce department consultation about the rules, it said: “The new rule has created a structural incentive for designated entities [such as Huawei] to fund the development and production of new merchant items by competitors of US companies.
“This income, which is not available to US companies, will further fund the R&D of the foreign companies, which increases their ability to out-compete the US companies in critical technologies such as 5G.”
TSMC, the world’s biggest microchip manufacturer, has said it will stop supplying Huawei with chips as a result of the order.
China is investing billions in developing sovereign capability in semiconductors, and has made self-sufficiency a national priority.
In May, US commerce secretary Wilbur Ross said this “indigenisation effort” was still reliant on US technology.
The SIA said the new US rules appeared vague and created significant uncertainty for US businesses attempting to comply with it.