Suppliers Germany Siemens
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Siemens

Ingenuity for Life
Germany
1887
Public
ETR: SIE
> $10b
> 50,000
Open website
Siemens is the largest engineering company in Europe. With their positioning along the electrification value chain, Siemens has the knowhow that extends from power generation to power transmission, power distribution and smart grid to the efficient application of electrical energy.

Featured Subsidiaries/ Business Units:
- Digital Factory
- Siemens Technology to Business (TTB)
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In the near future, billions of pieces of equipment will be connected to one another and massive amounts of data will pouring in. Advanced algorithms, high-powered computing, better connectivity and cloud storage all facilitate the emergence of smart systems. Knowing how to leverage the respective opportunities, however, requires a unique set of skills.

Siemens has the engineering, domain and digital know-how to generate performance improvements across the entire value chain, from design to production and operations to maintenance.

Digital simulation technology accelerates the plant design, the installation and commissioning as well as the entire product design and production planning process. Multiple components in systems and plants can be intelligently networked to communicate with each other and exchange real-time data. Machine Learning makes complex systems more efficient without human intervention. The intelligent analysis of operational data helps identify patterns and predict potential downtimes. Minimum downtimes boost reliability thanks to lifecycle services.
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ARUP Laboratories, Digital Realty, University of Michigan
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Mentor Graphics, Mendix
Siemens is a provider of Industrial IoT platform as a service (paas), analytics and modeling, functional applications, cybersecurity and privacy, networks and connectivity, processors and edge intelligence, sensors, and automation and control technologies, and also active in the aerospace, automotive, buildings, cement, chemicals, education, electrical grids, electronics, equipment and machinery, finance and insurance, food and beverage, glass, marine and shipping, mining, oil and gas, pharmaceuticals, railway and metro, transportation, and utilities industries.
Technologies
Networks & Connectivity
Gateways
Network Management & Analysis Software
Routers & Bridges
Wireless Local Area Network
Automation & Control
Automation & Process Control Systems
Distributed Control Systems
Electric Drives & Control
Human Machine Interface (HMI)
Analytics & Modeling
Predictive Analytics
Process Analytics
Platform as a Service (PaaS)
Application Development Platforms
Data Management Platforms
Sensors
Dimension & Displacement Sensors
Processors & Edge Intelligence
Embedded Operating Systems
Functional Applications
Product Lifecycle Management Systems (PLM)
Cybersecurity & Privacy
Network Security
Use Cases
Manufacturing System Automation
Predictive Maintenance
Process Control & Optimization
Industries
Aerospace
Automotive
Buildings
Cement
Chemicals
Education
Electrical Grids
Electronics
Equipment & Machinery
Finance & Insurance
Food & Beverage
Glass
Marine & Shipping
Mining
Oil & Gas
Pharmaceuticals
Railway & Metro
Transportation
Utilities
Services
Hardware Design & Engineering Services
System Integration
Siemens’s Technology Stack maps Siemens’s participation in theplatform as a service (paas), analytics and modeling, functional applications, cybersecurity and privacy, networks and connectivity, processors and edge intelligence, sensors, and automation and control IoT technology stack.
  • Application Layer
  • Functional Applications
  • Cloud Layer
  • Platform as a Service
    Infrastructure as a Service
  • Edge Layer
  • Automation & Control
    Processors & Edge Intelligence
    Actuators
    Sensors
  • Devices Layer
  • Robots
    Drones
    Wearables
  • Supporting
    Technologies
  • Analytics & Modeling
    Application Infrastructure & Middleware
    Cybersecurity & Privacy
    Networks & Connectivity
Technological Capability
None
Minor
Moderate
Strong
Number of Case Studies8
Automation of the Oguz-Gabala-Baku water pipeline, Azerbaijan
Automation of the Oguz-Gabala-Baku water pipeline, Azerbaijan
The Oguz-Gabala-Baku water pipeline project dates back to plans from the 1970’s. Baku’s growth was historically driven by the booming oil industry and required the import of drinking water from outside of the city. Before the construction of the pipeline, some 60 percent of the city’s households received water for only a few hours daily. After completion of the project, 75 percent of the two million Baku residents are now served around the clock with potable water, based on World Health Organization (WHO) standards. The 262-kilometer pipeline requires no pumping station, but uses the altitude differences between the Caucasian mountains and the capital to supply 432,000 m³/d to the Ceyranbatan water reservoir. To the people of Baku, the pipeline is “the most important project not only in 2010, but of the last 20 years.”
Battery manufacturer Industrial Digital Twin
Battery manufacturer Industrial Digital Twin
For optimum control of product quality, Banner relies on a high production depth. Its 560 production employees produce nearly all the components in¬-house that they need to make finished batteries on Banner’s six assembly lines. This includes the plastic parts for the battery cases as well as the paste-filled lead oxide grids. Their production involves two to five¬ days rest in maturing chambers to create optimum current absorption and storage capacity. Banner’s ongoing success was accompanied by a continuous, organic growth of the production facilities, adding or extending hall after hall until the complex filled the site that had seemed ever so spacious when the company moved here from a smaller place in 1959. These developments led to a heterogeneous production environment. “This confronts us with significant challenges, particularly concerning intra¬logistics issues, such as scheduling for the maturing chambers,” says Franz Dorninger, technical director at Banner. “We contemplated various ways to overcome this problem, including relocating to new premises.”
Integral Plant Maintenance
Integral Plant Maintenance
Mercedes-Benz and his partner GAZ chose Siemens to be its maintenance partner at a new engine plant in Yaroslavl, Russia. The new plant offers a capacity to manufacture diesel engines for the Russian market, for locally produced Sprinter Classic. In addition to engines for the local market, the Yaroslavl plant will also produce spare parts. Mercedes-Benz Russia and his partner needed a service partner in order to ensure the operation of these lines in a maintenance partnership arrangement. The challenges included coordinating the entire maintenance management operation, in particular inspections, corrective and predictive maintenance activities, and the optimizing spare parts management. Siemens developed a customized maintenance solution that includes all electronic and mechanical maintenance activities (Integral Plant Maintenance).
Number of Similar Suppliers5
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Honeywell
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Schneider Electric
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Bosch
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SAP
SAP
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IBM
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Huawei
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Huawei is a global leader of ICT solutions. Huawei's strategy in the enterprise domain focuses on close cooperation and integration with partners to deliver a wide range of highly efficient customer-centric ICT solutions and services that are based on a deep understanding of customer needs. In line with their portfolio covers enterprise networking, unified communications & collaboration (UC&C), Cloud Computing & data center, enterprise wireless, network energy and infrastructure services.
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