Electric motor manufacturer from Japan expands European sales network
Shinano Kenshi Europe opened a new office in Eschborn near Frankfurt today.With an own company in Germany,Shinano Kenshi widens its presence in Europe. The opening is an important part of the growth strategy for the long – established family – owned Japanese corporation in the European region.
Based on this new location customers and sales partner all over Europe will be serviced.
The product portfolio includes brushless DC and Stepping Motors, used in a variety of
different industry applications. The European market represents an enormous potential for the Shinano Kenshi Group.
President/CEO Motoaki Kaneko:
There is a strong trend towards more energy efficiency in Europe. Reliability and
Quality in addition are playing a decisive role. As one of the market leaders in the area of Stepping Motors and small brushless DC Motors, with an annual production quantity of 50 million pieces, Shinano Kenshi considers itself well prepared in respect to this development. Withthe new subsidiary in Germany Shinano Kenshi is able to respond even
better to this trend and provide support to customers in an earlier stage.
General Manager Sales Christian Schmitt is excited about the forthcoming challenges:
For the Shinano Kenshi Group, Europe is one of the most important growing markets.
With the new office in Germany as a basis, we can evenparticipate in the market more active. We want to offer our customers and partners an even better on – site service.
About Shinano Kenshi:
Shinano Kenshi in Japan was established in 1918, almost one century history coincides with the development of Japan’s key industries. Starting out with silk spinning, the company diversified into precision motors. This was followed by information system equipment and industrial equipment. Through this diversification process, Shinano Kenshi successfully enhanced its proprietary core technologies and introduced many of its new ideas to a diverse range of customers and markets through sales organizations in Japan, USA, China, Hong Kong, India, Thailand, Belgium, and now through Germany