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2014.02.14 09:50

Bosch : Stress test for robots Car/BOSCH2014.02.14 09:50


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Stuttgart – Complex construction projects show us how important it is to work through the scenarios of all possible future uses and plan accordingly. But this isn't true for construction clients alone; industrial companies, too, can plan more accurately and cost-effectively if they put their products through a “virtual stress test” early on in the development process. The EffektiV research project aims to develop just such a testing method, initially for at the automation industry.


Making entire systems fault-proof

The research team's first task is to develop a testing method for motion control systems, which are used in the automation industry to electronically control the movements of conveyor belts, robot arms, and the like. Motion control systems are made up of a whole series of components that must interact absolutely smoothly. But what happens if one of these components develops a fault during operation? For instance, individual chips within the control unit might malfunction, a motor might overheat due to faulty bearings, or a sensor might provide erroneous data. Faults of this kind must not be allowed to cause the entire system to breakdown, nor to irreparably damage individual components. It is just as important to prevent incidents in which people are injured – when a robot arm wheels around, for example.


Tests on virtual prototypes

Using the method developed in the EffektiV project, motion control systems can be put through their paces early on in their development – by employing virtual prototypes. A virtual model of the system is created in advance of the real prototype. Playing out all relevant fault scenarios in this model makes it possible to avoid faults and make the entire system safer and more robust. Currently, the automation industry relies on traditional hardware prototypes – but this means that it is only relatively late in the development process that the various components are brought together for testing as an overall system. “Virtual models can be tested much earlier and more comprehensively than today's hardware prototypes. That brings down the number of development cycles and avoids costly redesigns,” says Dr. Jan-Hendrik Oetjens, who coordinates the EffektiV project at Robert Bosch GmbH. Since the risk of discovering a malfunction at a late stage is particularly high in new, highly complex products, it is for these that stress testing makes the most sense.


Safety despite increasing complexity 

Even though this testing method is being developed for the automation industry, it is intended to be applicable in a range of other branches as well. For instance, it can help to make a vehicle's ESP® electronic stability program, driver assistance systems, and airbag systems even safer. The EffektiV project is also helping to prepare the German economy for “Industry 4.0”, a vision of future industrial manufacturing that is heavily networked and hence extremely complex. Here, products themselves will be in charge of their own production process, adjusting it to match custom requests. It is a vision that depends on what are known as cyber-physical systems, which combine real objects with the virtual world. In this way, EffektiV is helping to keep up the pace of innovation while maintaining the highest possible level of operational safety – and to improve the competitiveness of Germany's high-tech sector.


Three companies working with four research institutions

EffektiV stands for “efficient fault simulation with virtual prototypes for the qualification of smart motion control systems in industrial automation.” Launched in October 2013 and set to run for three years, the project brings together three major German companies and four German research institutions. The hope is that access to such a depth of expertise will ensure the stress test and the associated method are widely applicable. Robert Bosch GmbH is the lead partner, with Infineon Technologies AG as development partner and Siemens AG as application partner. The research tasks are being carried out by the FZI Research Center for Information Technology in Karlsruhe, the University of Bremen, the University of Paderborn, and Eberhard Karls University, Tübingen.


Germany's Federal Ministry of Education and Research (BMBF) is providing over seven million euros of funding for the EffektiV research project as part of its IKT 2020 research program. 


More information online:

IKT 2020 research program:
www.foerderinfo.bund.de/de/300.php
Industry 4.0:
www.bmbf.de/de/19955.php

The project partners:
Federal Ministry of Education and Research:
www.bmbf.de
Robert Bosch GmbH:
www.bosch.com
Infineon Technologies AG: 
www.infineon.com
Siemens AG: 
www.siemens.de
FZI Forschungszentrum Informatik:
www.fzi.de
University of Bremen:
www.uni-bremen.de
University of Paderborn:
www.uni-paderborn.de
Eberhard Karls University, Tübingen:
www.uni-tuebingen.de


The Bosch Group is a leading global supplier of technology and services. According to preliminary figures, its roughly 281,000 associates generated sales of 46.4 billion euros in 2013 (Note: due to a change in the legal rules governing consolidation, the 2013 figures can only be compared to a limited extent with the 2012 figures). Its operations are divided into four business sectors: Automotive Technology, Industrial Technology, Consumer Goods, and Energy and Building Technology. The Bosch Group comprises Robert Bosch GmbH and its more than 360 subsidiaries and regional companies in some 50 countries. If its sales and service partners are included, then Bosch is represented in roughly 150 countries. This worldwide development, manufacturing, and sales network is the foundation for further growth. In 2013, Bosch applied for some 5,000 patents worldwide. The Bosch Group’s products and services are designed to fascinate, and to improve the quality of life by providing solutions which are both innovative and beneficial. In this way, the company offers technology worldwide that is “Invented for life.”


The company was set up in Stuttgart in 1886 by Robert Bosch (1861-1942) as “Workshop for Precision Mechanics and Electrical Engineering.” The special ownership structure of Robert Bosch GmbH guarantees the entrepreneurial freedom of the Bosch Group, making it possible for the company to plan over the long term and to undertake significant up-front investments in the safeguarding of its future. Ninety-two percent of the share capital of Robert Bosch GmbH is held by Robert Bosch Stiftung GmbH, a charitable foundation. The majority of voting rights are held by Robert Bosch Industrietreuhand KG, an industrial trust. The entrepreneurial ownership functions are carried out by the trust. The remaining shares are held by the Bosch family and by Robert Bosch GmbH. 


Additional information is available online at www.bosch.com and www.bosch-press.com, http://twitter.com/BoschPresse.


PI8446 - 13. February 2014


/ Photo & Report provided by Bosch Press Release - sujung.jang@kr.bosch.com

/ MediaPaper.KR mediapaper@ymail.com  Sejin Oh

/ The News Article was written by receiving a Press Release.

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February marks the start of car buying season – and cost-effective drive systems are an ever more prominent factor in their choices. Modern powertrain technology can cut fuel bills by several hundred euros. Examples include Bosch’s expanded start/ stop function and adaptive cruise control (ACC), which by keeping speeds as constant as possible makes journeys more economical. “Many Bosch innovations help drivers to save fuel – and money – with every mile they drive,” says Stefan Seiberth, president of the Gasoline Systems division of Robert Bosch GmbH. But fuel-efficient functions need not always cost a lot; some technologies – among them the start/stop system – are now standard equipment in many models, while others are popular extras. Let us take the example of automatic transmission: for a long time it was a rule of thumb that automatic transmission increases fuel consumption in real traffic conditions by around a liter per hundred kilometers. But this is not true of Bosch continuously variable transmission (CVT), which actually saves fuel by constantly optimizing engine speed. Here we take a more detailed look at each of the stepping stones to fuel efficiency:




Direct injection – reduces consumption by at least twelve percent

Modern common-rail diesel systems have relied on direct injection for many years. In 2000, this technology revolutionized the image of diesel cars, making them not only economical but also fun to drive. These days, every second new car sold is a diesel. Gasoline direct injection, meanwhile, works with downsizing and turbocharging to reduce fuel consumption and hence CO2 emissions by around twelve percent. At the same time, gasoline cars with direct injection are more powerful and hence also more fun to drive.



Continuously variable transmission – reduces consumption by up to seven percent

Driving up a winding mountain road can be a tiresome task. None of the gears seems to be right. Automatic transmissions make this task much easier, taking over the task of shifting and gear selection. Advanced versions already offer up to nine gears for more efficient mobility. Continuously variable transmissions (CVT) even work without any fixed shifting point. The result is a smooth drive at constant traction and engine speed. CVT especially comes into its own in urban stop-and-go traffic. It can reduce fuel consumption by as much as seven percent, since the engine is constantly kept at its most efficient operating point.


Start/ stop – fuel is no longer used at a red light, reducing consumption by at least five percent

Already, every second new vehicle produced in western Europe is equipped with a start/ stop system. In many models – from low-cost compact cars to high-performance premium sedans – this function comes as standard at no extra charge. In the new European driving cycle (NEDC), start/ stop systems reduce fuel consumption, and thus CO2 emissions, by up to five percent. In the NEDC urban cycle, the saving is as much as eight percent. On congested city streets, especially at peak times, the real savings potential is even higher.


Alternative powertrains – CNG cars can pay off from 7,000 km upwards

Compressed natural gas (CNG) powertrains are now a real alternative even in series-produced vehicles. In Germany, they pay off in passenger cars as soon as annual mileage exceeds 7,000 kilometers. This is also because CNG is as much as 50 percent less expensive than gasoline. Compared with a conventional gasoline engine, generating the same power causes 25 percent less CO2 to be emitted. This is due to the chemical properties of this fuel source. The Bosch system can start in CNG mode even when it is cold, which means that customers can practically always drive on more cheaply priced natural gas. Other systems have to use expensive gasoline to warm up in the starting phase.


Electrification – reduces consumption by up to 60 percent

With the strong-hybrid systems currently made by Bosch, drivers can reduce their fuel consumption in the NEDC by 15 to 25 percent. These days, many automakers offer this kind of hybrid vehicle with just a moderate markup; in fact sometimes a hybrid costs the same amount as a comparable diesel car. This means hybrids can pay off even in the midsize “Golf” class. Plug-in hybrids currently cost substantially more. But these can reduce energy costs by up to 90 percent, provided users always remember to charge up at the socket. These hybrids are especially suitable in the midsize segment, as electric SUVs, and as sports cars.


Coasting function – stopping the engine while driving reduces consumption by ten percent

Bosch start/ stop coasting lets even vehicles with an internal-combustion engine travel long distances without generating emissions or noise and with little resistance. This innovative technology stops the engine while driving, which means it consumes no fuel. The low-cost coasting function saves up to ten percent of fuel in real driving conditions. The engine is stopped without the driver noticing whenever the vehicle is able to keep its speed up simply by coasting – for instance on a gentle downhill slope. As soon as the driver depresses the accelerator or the brake, the engine starts up again.


Predictive navigation – deliberate coasting on the approach to built-up areas

Bosch predictive navigation ties map data in with the vehicle’s powertrain, allowing drivers to save up to 15 percent of fuel. The engine management system uses the route preview both in its dynamic calculations of how much power the powertrain needs and in its predictive control of the internal-combustion engine or electric motor. For example, when the navigation software sees that the current two-kilometer downhill stretch of road leads to a built-up area, it can tell the vehicle to enter fuel-efficient coasting mode or to generate more power for the electric drive.


Adaptive cruise control – driving at a constant speed reduces consumption by up to five percent

Adaptive cruise control (ACC) makes drivers’ lives easier by keeping to the specified speed, taking account of vehicles in front, and maintaining a safe distance from them. Radar sensors monitor traffic and adjust the speed accordingly. ACC is now available as an extra even in many compact cars.


By maintaining a constant speed and ensuring the engine always operates at the most efficient speed for every situation, the system is able to save up to five percent of fuel in real driving conditions.


The potential fuel savings outlined above relate in each case to the system described. A total saving of over 100 percent is physically impossible.


Video

Gasoline direct injection

Automotive Technology is the largest Bosch Group business sector. According to preliminary figures, its 2013 sales came to 30.7 billion euros, or 66 percent of total group sales. This makes the Bosch Group one of the leading automotive suppliers (note: due to a change in the legal rules governing consolidation, the 2013 figures can only be compared to a limited extent with the 2012 figures). Automotive Technology largely operates in the following areas: injection technology for internal-combustion engines, alternative powertrain concepts, efficient and networked powertrain peripherals, systems for active and passive driving safety, assistance and comfort functions, technology for user-friendly infotainment as well as car-to-car and Car2X communication, and concepts, technology, and service for the automotive aftermarket. Bosch has been responsible for important automotive innovations, such as electronic engine management, the ESP® anti-skid system, and common-rail diesel technology. 


The Bosch Group is a leading global supplier of technology and services. According to preliminary figures, its roughly 281,000 associates generated sales of 46.4 billion euros in 2013 (Note: due to a change in the legal rules governing consolidation, the 2013 figures can only be compared to a limited extent with the 2012 figures). Its operations are divided into four business sectors: Automotive Technology, Industrial Technology, Consumer Goods, and Energy and Building Technology. The Bosch Group comprises Robert Bosch GmbH and its more than 360 subsidiaries and regional companies in some 50 countries. If its sales and service partners are included, then Bosch is represented in roughly 150 countries. This worldwide development, manufacturing, and sales network is the foundation for further growth. In 2013, Bosch applied for some 5,000 patents worldwide. The Bosch Group’s products and services are designed to fascinate, and to improve the quality of life by providing solutions which are both innovative and beneficial. In this way, the company offers technology worldwide that is “Invented for life.”


Further information is available online at www.bosch.com and www.bosch-press.com, http://twitter.com/BoschPresse.


PI8438 - 13. February 2014


/ Photo & Report provided by Bosch Press Release - sujung.jang@kr.bosch.com

/ MediaPaper.KR mediapaper@ymail.com  Sejin Oh

/ The News Article was written by receiving a Press Release.

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Stuttgart / Kyoto / Tokyo – Robert Bosch GmbH and the Japanese companies GS Yuasa International Ltd., based in Kyoto, and Mitsubishi Corporation, based in Tokyo, have set up a joint venture. Known as Lithium Energy and Power GmbH & Co. KG, the new company will be headquartered in Stuttgart. It will develop next-generation lithium-ion battery technology. This next generation is needed in order to make the electric vehicle a successful mass product in the next decade. “In setting up this joint venture, we want to achieve nothing less than a giant leap forward in the development of battery technology. Our aim is to make lithium-ion batteries twice as efficient,” says Dr. Volkmar Denner, who, as chairman of the board of management of Robert Bosch GmbH, is responsible for research and development.


For electric vehicles, more efficient batteries will mean greater range. For consumers, the car will also be more affordable, since the rechargeable batteries can be smaller. Robert Bosch GmbH and its partners are confident that electromobility will become a mass market from 2020 onward. Electromobility is an important step toward making mobility climate-friendly and sustainable.



The joint venture Lithium Energy and Power GmbH & Co. KG was set up in November 2013. Bosch holds a 50 percent stake with GS Yuasa International Ltd. and Mitsubishi Corporation each holding 25 percent. The composition of the board of management reflects these shareholdings. Its members are Dr. Rolf Speicher from Robert Bosch GmbH, Toshio Ohara from GS Yuasa International Ltd., and Yutaka Kashiwagi from Mitsubishi Corporation. They will initially head up a team of some 70 associates in Germany and Japan.



Battery-pack know-how meets battery-cell competence


Bosch will support these joint activities with its entire portfolio of components for electromobility. With its competence in the area of battery packs and battery management systems, Bosch specializes in the monitoring and control of cells and complete systems, as well as in integrating them into vehicles. In addition, it will contribute its know-how in production processes and quality management relating to the large-scale series production of complex products.


GS Yuasa will contribute its many years of experience in manufacturing lithium-ion battery cells whose high density makes for a longer range, as well as its expertise in materials systems and electrochemistry. As an established manufacturer of automotive and non-automotive lithium-ion battery cells, GS Yuasa has a strong engineering team and modern production lines with a high level of automation.


Mitsubishi Corporation will contribute its global sales network and experience as an integrated global business enterprise. In addition, Mitsubishi will use its strengths in the establishment of global value-added chains – which include raw materials, semi-finished products, and marketing – to take the joint venture forward.


Automotive Technology is the largest Bosch Group business sector. According to preliminary figures, its 2013 sales came to 30.7 billion euros, or 66 percent of total group sales. This makes the Bosch Group one of the leading automotive suppliers (note: due to a change in the legal rules governing consolidation, the 2013 figures can only be compared to a limited extent with the 2012 figures). Automotive Technology largely operates in the following areas: injection technology for internal-combustion engines, alternative powertrain concepts, efficient and networked powertrain peripherals, systems for active and passive driving safety, assistance and comfort functions, technology for user-friendly infotainment as well as car-to-car and Car2X communication, and concepts, technology, and service for the automotive aftermarket. Bosch has been responsible for important automotive innovations, such as electronic engine management, the ESP® anti-skid system, and common-rail diesel technology. 


The Bosch Group is a leading global supplier of technology and services. According to preliminary figures, its roughly 281,000 associates generated sales of 46.4 billion euros in 2013 (Note: due to a change in the legal rules governing consolidation, the 2013 figures can only be compared to a limited extent with the 2012 figures). Its operations are divided into four business sectors: Automotive Technology, Industrial Technology, Consumer Goods, and Energy and Building Technology. The Bosch Group comprises Robert Bosch GmbH and its more than 360 subsidiaries and regional companies in some 50 countries. If its sales and service partners are included, then Bosch is represented in roughly 150 countries. This worldwide development, manufacturing, and sales network is the foundation for further growth. In 2013, Bosch applied for some 5,000 patents worldwide. The Bosch Group’s products and services are designed to fascinate, and to improve the quality of life by providing solutions which are both innovative and beneficial. In this way, the company offers technology worldwide that is “Invented for life.” 


Further information is available online at www.bosch.com and www.bosch-press.com, http://twitter.com/BoschPresse.


This information is available for download here:

 http://www.bosch-presse.de/presseforum/detail/en-US&txtID=6653


Best regards from the Bosch press department

▶ http://www.bosch-presse.de


/ Photo & Report provided by Bosch Press Release - sujung.jang@kr.bosch.com

/ MediaPaper.KR mediapaper@ymail.com  Sejin Oh

/ The News Article was written by receiving a Press Release.

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Bosch Press Information from the sector Bosch Software Innovations

First Bosch ConnectedWorld Conference

Connected solutions can create jobs in Germany

Conference in Berlin attended by more than 400 experts


Success of networked solutions depends on high level of benefit

Second conference planned for 2015

New alliances for the internet of things


Stuttgart/Berlin – If the internet of things is to gain widespread acceptance, its main focus has to be a high level of benefit. This was the message from the Bosch CEO Volkmar Denner at the “Bosch ConnectedWorld” conference in Berlin. Held on February 5 and 6, this was the first conference of its kind. Attended by more than 400 experts, it focused on smart batteries, smart homes, and smart sensors.



Huge market potential

The delegates agreed that the internet of things opens up huge market potential. By 2015, Bosch expects that roughly 75 percent of the global population will have access to the internet, and that six billion things will already be connected to the web. This growth is happening at a high exponential rate.


The opportunities presented by smart factories

On the internet of things, parts and machines can also exchange information, allowing industrial manufacturing to be made more flexible. This will effectively create “smart factories” which are expected to lead to considerable increases in productivity, with opportunities opening up for German industry both as a supplier and a user. “The internet of things, and the smart factories that go with it, has the potential to create and preserve jobs in a high-wage location such as Germany,” Denner said. In this context, Bosch expects to see many new alliances, including between companies that have so far had nothing to do with each other.


Cross-industry conference

Delegates to the Berlin conference – which included speakers from Cisco, BMW, McKinsey, Vodafone, and the University of St. Gallen – came from a wide range of industries, and from companies of all sizes. “This also shows how important alliances are for putting connected solutions into practice – all of us expect to see new alliances among completely new partners who have hitherto worked in completely different domains,” said Dr. Rainer Kallenbach of Bosch Software Innovations. This subsidiary, the group's software and systems unit, employs 600 associates. It also organized the conference. A second conference is planned for 2015.


A wealth of opportunities for Bosch

The internet of things and services will change business and society. The technological basis already exists: tiny radio sensors can automatically record the status of any object and transmit this over the internet. Using the right software, this data can be evaluated and used as the basis for decisions. This opens the door to a whole new world of business models. As Kallenbach emphasized, this means a wealth of opportunities for Bosch: “The internet of things is not only relevant for industry, but also for mobility, energy, smart homes, and smart cities. Right now, Bosch is unsurpassed when it comes to covering this breadth and depth of applications – from the tiniest sensor to the connected city.”


Internet


What is the internet of things?

http://bit.ly/1fBxdru


The “sensory organs” of the internet of things:

http://bit.ly/1bB9Qiv


The huge economic potential of the internet of things:

http://bit.ly/1bvt5qE


Smart factories: machines that organize themselves

http://bit.ly/MwKV6p


Energy harvesting for the internet of things:

http://bit.ly/1lFc33b



The Bosch Group is a leading global supplier of technology and services. According to preliminary figures, its roughly 281,000 associates generated sales of 46.4 billion euros in 2013 (Note: due to a change in the legal rules governing consolidation, the 2013 figures can only be compared to a limited extent with the 2012 figures). Its operations are divided into four business sectors: Automotive Technology, Industrial Technology, Consumer Goods, and Energy and Building Technology. The Bosch Group comprises Robert Bosch GmbH and its more than 360 subsidiaries and regional companies in some 50 countries. If its sales and service partners are included, then Bosch is represented in roughly 150 countries. This worldwide development, manufacturing, and sales network is the foundation for further growth. In 2013, Bosch applied for some 5,000 patents worldwide. The Bosch Group’s products and services are designed to fascinate, and to improve the quality of life by providing solutions which are both innovative and beneficial. In this way, the company offers technology worldwide that is “Invented for life.” 


The company was set up in Stuttgart in 1886 by Robert Bosch (1861-1942) as “Workshop for Precision Mechanics and Electrical Engineering.” The special ownership structure of Robert Bosch GmbH guarantees the entrepreneurial freedom of the Bosch Group, making it possible for the company to plan over the long term and to undertake significant up-front investments in the safeguarding of its future. Ninety-two percent of the share capital of Robert Bosch GmbH is held by Robert Bosch Stiftung GmbH, a charitable foundation. The majority of voting rights are held by Robert Bosch Industrietreuhand KG, an industrial trust. The entrepreneurial ownership functions are carried out by the trust. The remaining shares are held by the Bosch family and by Robert Bosch GmbH. 


Additional information is available online at www.bosch.com and www.bosch-press.com, http://twitter.com/BoschPresse.

This information is available for download here:

▶ http://www.bosch-presse.de/presseforum/detail/en-US&txtID=6656


Best regards from the Bosch press department

 http://www.bosch-presse.de


/ Photo & Report provided by Bosch Press Release - sujung.jang@kr.bosch.com

/ MediaPaper.KR mediapaper@ymail.com  Sejin Oh

/ The News Article was written by receiving a Press Release.

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Bosch Electronic Service is expanding its range of products and helping workshops to repair vehicles with faulty electronic components in a cost-effective way. Alongside the option of a traditional repair or the installation of a new part, workshops can now also get hold of a reconditioned part within 24 hours. This new option keeps waiting times down for the end customer and also provides a cost-effective alternative to purchasing a new product because repaired parts can be up to two thirds cheaper. Despite these cost savings, reconditioned products meet the same quality standards as new parts – an important argument to encourage every driver to have faulty parts replaced professionally at a workshop, instead of resorting to unreliable and questionable amateur solutions. 


In the past, the failure of an electronic component in a car often resulted in high costs for the customer, because the faulty component had to be replaced with a new part. In other cases, the vehicle would have to remain in the workshop for a prolonged period because the faulty part had to be removed and sent off for repair. This approach not only cost the service centers space, but also time, as they had to wait for the repair to be completed and the bill to be posted. The new offering from Bosch Electronic Service provides a third option that is faster than the alternatives, by replacing faulty parts with low-cost “remanufactured products”. The original faulty part, which is sent to Bosch only after the replacement has been fitted in the vehicle, is carefully processed, quality checked and fed back into the remanufacturing line.


Conserving the Environment and Ensuring Quality

Customers, vehicle workshops and the environment all benefit from this enhanced repair service. Repairing parts consumes 90% less energy than is required for the manufacture of new components. Savings on materials vary between 50% and 90%, depending on the type of part being reconditioned. Because of their high level of quality, Bosch supplies repaired parts with the same two-year guarantee as new parts.


Easy to Order: Online or over the Phone

The service is aimed at both independent and brand-dedicated vehicle workshops. After diagnostics have been carried out on the vehicle, the workshop can request a repair quotation or order a reconditioned part at www.bosch-repair-service.com. The workshop can also contact Bosch Electronic Service via a telephone hotline. The delivery of the repaired part and collection of the faulty component is organized by Bosch through a convenient logistics service. 


Bosch currently offers over 1000 different remanufactured parts to complement the existing repair service, ranging from ABS components and engine control units to navigation and display systems. 


The service is available now at www.bosch-repair-service.com or by telephone at +49 (0) 180 5000 535 (14 ¢/min from German landlines). The service will also be gradually introduced to other markets around the world.


The Automotive Aftermarket division (AA) provides the aftermarket and repair shops worldwide with a complete range of diagnostic and repair shop equipment and a wide range of spare parts – from new and exchange parts to repair solutions – for passenger cars and commercial vehicles. Its product portfolio includes products made as Bosch original equipment, as well as aftermarket products and services developed and manufactured in-house. More than 17,000 associates in 150 countries, as well as a global logistics network, ensure that some 650,000 different spare parts reach customers quickly and on time. In its “Automotive Service Solutions” operations, AA supplies testing and repair-shop technology, diagnostic software, service training, and information services. In addition, the division is responsible for the “Bosch Service” repair-shop franchise, one of the world’s largest independent chains of repair-shops, with some 16,000 franchises. In addition, AA is responsible for more than 600 “AutoCrew” partners. 


Additional information can be accessed at www.bosch-automotive.com 


The Bosch Group is a leading global supplier of technology and services. According to preliminary figures, its roughly 281,000 associates generated sales of 46.4 billion euros in 2013 (Note: due to a change in the legal rules governing consolidation, the 2013 figures can only be compared to a limited extent with the 2012 figures). Its operations are divided into four business sectors: Automotive Technology, Industrial Technology, Consumer Goods, and Energy and Building Technology. The Bosch Group comprises Robert Bosch GmbH and its more than 360 subsidiaries and regional companies in some 50 countries. If its sales and service partners are included, then Bosch is represented in roughly 150 countries. This worldwide development, manufacturing, and sales network is the foundation for further growth. In 2013, Bosch applied for some 5,000 patents worldwide. The Bosch Group’s products and services are designed to fascinate, and to improve the quality of life by providing solutions which are both innovative and beneficial. In this way, the company offers technology worldwide that is “Invented for life.”


Further information is available online at www.bosch.com and www.bosch-press.com, http://twitter.com/BoschPresse.


PI8452 - 07. February 2014



/ Photo & Report provided by Bosch Press Release - sujung.jang@kr.bosch.com

/ MediaPaper.KR mediapaper@ymail.com  Sejin Oh

/ The News Article was written by receiving a Press Release.

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Canon EOS 5D Mark II | Manual | 1/80sec | F/7.1 | ISO-400 | 2014:02:07 16:24:17


Bangalore – The German Federal President Joachim Gauck today visited the Bosch Vocational Center (BVC) in Bangalore. On his tour of the center, the president was given insights into the Bosch Group's activities in vocational training, and in particular how it trains young people in India for technical trades. “Bosch as a company has always been acknowledged for its commitment to building talent and contributing back to the industry, thus looking beyond immediate financial gains,” said Germany's Federal President. “The number of people being trained at the Bosch Vocational Center exceeds the company's own personnel needs; this demonstrates its responsibility to Indian society and makes it a true role model.”


President Gauck's tour took in the apprentices' workshop and the mechatronics laboratory, where state-of-the-art equipment and machinery are used to prepare apprentices for their later careers. The president used the opportunity to speak with a number of Indian Bosch apprentices about their experience with the German vocational training model.



Canon EOS 5D Mark II | Manual | 1/80sec | F/6.3 | ISO-500 | 2014:02:07 16:36:16


A proven model for developing skills

Each year, 60 young people start a three- or four-year apprenticeship at Bosch in India. Bosch trains more people than it actually needs in India, and in this way fulfills its social responsibility to provide vocational training for young people. 


“We see it as an essential part of our corporate philosophy to offer apprenticeships, thus enabling many young people to get a head start in their careers,” said Peter Tyroller, the Bosch board of management member responsible for Asia Pacific. “For more than 50 years, Bosch in India has developed extensive expertise in the realm of occupational training. 

The proven Bosch model helps us ensure the high quality-standard of our products and maintain our competitive edge.”


A success story since 1961

Training at the BVC in Bangalore takes its lead from the German vocational training model. More than 20 percent of the curriculum is taken up with theory, while 30 percent focuses on gaining practical skills and abilities in the apprentices' workshop. The apprentices spend roughly 50 percent of their time on the shop floor, where they put what they have learned into practice. 

Sixteen instructors train the young people in seven trades – as electricians, for example, or as mechatronics engineers, toolmakers, and machine operators. A total of 172 apprentices are currently being trained, of which 28 are young women.


Since the Bosch Vocational Center was set up in 1961, just under 2,400 young people have been trained at Bosch. During this time, the company's apprentices have won 211 gold medals in national competitions run by the Indian Ministry of Labor and Employment to find the best apprentice. In addition, the BVC has won the Indian president's “Best Establishment Award” 46 times – a distinction that no other company in India has received.


German vocational training reaps benefits worldwide

Many Bosch locations outside Germany now offer training according to the proven German method – for example, in China, India, and Brazil. In Asia especially, there is a great need for qualified skilled workers. Bosch is currently setting up a vocational training center in Vietnam. And in Thailand, a vocational training alliance is being launched. In Russia, Bosch has been offering vocational training based on the German dual model since January 2014, initially for twelve apprentices.


Moreover, an international apprentice exchange has been offered at Bosch for 50 years now. Currently, some 20 percent of each year's trainees in Germany have the opportunity to discover other countries' ways of working, and to gain intercultural experience. The aim is to help young people develop into independent and responsible professionals who are also efficient team players. 


Roughly 6,100 young people around the world receive occupational training at Bosch, around 4,300 of them in Germany. In addition, the company is providing an extra 100 technical and industrial apprenticeships in Germany, Italy, Portugal, and Spain for young people from southern Europe. Since the company’s first apprentices’ workshop was set up by the company founder Robert Bosch 100 years ago, it has trained more than 100,000 young people.



Canon EOS 5D Mark II | Manual | 1/13sec | F/5.0 | ISO-640 | 2010:09:28 11:42:26


Bosch in India

Bosch has been present in India since 1922. The company currently employs some 26,000 associates at 10 manufacturing sites and 7 research and development locations in the country. In 2012, Bosch generated sales of 1.5 billion euros in India. Bosch is further expanding its business: in 2014, it will invest some 160 million euros in extending its Indian locations.


The Bosch Group is a leading global supplier of technology and services. According to preliminary figures, its roughly 281,000 associates generated sales of 46.4 billion euros in 2013 (Note: due to a change in the legal rules governing consolidation, the 2013 figures can only be compared to a limited extent with the 2012 figures). Its operations are divided into four business sectors: Automotive Technology, Industrial Technology, Consumer Goods, and Energy and Building Technology. The Bosch Group comprises Robert Bosch GmbH and its more than 360 subsidiaries and regional companies in some 50 countries. If its sales and service partners are included, then Bosch is represented in roughly 150 countries. This worldwide development, manufacturing, and sales network is the foundation for further growth. In 2013, Bosch applied for some 5,000 patents worldwide. The Bosch Group’s products and services are designed to fascinate, and to improve the quality of life by providing solutions which are both innovative and beneficial. In this way, the company offers technology worldwide that is “Invented for life.”


The company was set up in Stuttgart in 1886 by Robert Bosch (1861-1942) as “Workshop for Precision Mechanics and Electrical Engineering.” The special ownership structure of Robert Bosch GmbH guarantees the entrepreneurial freedom of the Bosch Group, making it possible for the company to plan over the long term and to undertake significant up-front investments in the safeguarding of its future. Ninety-two percent of the share capital of Robert Bosch GmbH is held by Robert Bosch Stiftung GmbH, a charitable foundation. The majority of voting rights are held by Robert Bosch Industrietreuhand KG, an industrial trust. The entrepreneurial ownership functions are carried out by the trust. The remaining shares are held by the Bosch family and by Robert Bosch GmbH. 


Additional information is available online at www.bosch.com and www.bosch-press.com, http://twitter.com/BoschPresse.


/ Photo & Report provided by Bosch Press Release - sujung.jang@kr.bosch.com 

/ MediaPaper.KR mediapaper@ymail.com Sejin Oh

/ The News Article was written by receiving a Press Release.


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2014.02.07 09:49

Bosch opens new regional subsidiary in Kenya Car/BOSCH2014.02.07 09:49


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Nairobi, Kenya – On February 6, 2014, the Bosch Group opened a new sales and service subsidiary in Nairobi, the Kenyan capital. The supplier of technology and services plans to start operations in the east African country with five associates, offering auto parts and testing equipment, workshop concepts, power tools, and security systems. Given the rapid growth of Africa's population, a very low average age, and the increasing purchasing power of a growing middle class, the company sees huge potential for growth in Africa. In addition, Bosch expects automotive sales to rise significantly, especially in Kenya. The country's attractive position makes it a good entry point for the dynamically growing markets of eastern Africa.


“This entry into the east African market is an important milestone for Bosch. It shows the strategic importance we attach to east Africa,” said the Bosch board of management member Uwe Raschke at the opening ceremony in Nairobi. “Our focus is on affordable, Bosch-quality products that are adapted to the requirements of our customers.” Before the end of the year, Bosch intends to open a further six locations in Africa: in Algeria, Angola, Ghana, Mozambique, Nigeria, and Tunisia. According to preliminary figures, the company's more than 600 associates in Africa generated sales of some 340 million euros in 2013.


Bosch in Africa

Bosch has been present in Africa since 1906. The focus of the company's activities is South Africa, where there are two manufacturing sites, in Brits and Midrand. They primarily manufacture automotive components and assemble packaging machinery. There are additional regional subsidiaries in Egypt and Morocco. All four Bosch business sectors – Automotive Technology, Industrial Technology, Consumer Goods, and Energy and Building Technology – have operations in Africa. Bosch also actively promotes talented young people in sub-Saharan Africa, and is one of the initiators of “Afrika kommt!”, a German business program for junior executives from sub-Saharan Africa. As an active member of this program, Bosch (together with 20 other companies) has been offering scholarships to African junior executives so that they can spend a year in Germany completing a professional training program since 2008. The goal of the program is to foster mutual exchange and learning between budding African executives and German companies.

The Bosch Group is a leading global supplier of technology and services. According to preliminary figures, its roughly 281,000 associates generated sales of 46.4 billion euros in 2013 (Note: due to a change in the legal rules governing consolidation, the 2013 figures can only be compared to a limited extent with the 2012 figures). Its operations are divided into four business sectors: Automotive Technology, Industrial Technology, Consumer Goods, and Energy and Building Technology. The Bosch Group comprises Robert Bosch GmbH and its more than 360 subsidiaries and regional companies in some 50 countries. If its sales and service partners are included, then Bosch is represented in roughly 150 countries. This worldwide development, manufacturing, and sales network is the foundation for further growth. In 2013, Bosch applied for some 5,000 patents worldwide. The Bosch Group’s products and services are designed to fascinate, and to improve the quality of life by providing solutions which are both innovative and beneficial. In this way, the company offers technology worldwide that is “Invented for life.”


The company was set up in Stuttgart in 1886 by Robert Bosch (1861-1942) as “Workshop for Precision Mechanics and Electrical Engineering.” The special ownership structure of Robert Bosch GmbH guarantees the entrepreneurial freedom of the Bosch Group, making it possible for the company to plan over the long term and to undertake significant up-front investments in the safeguarding of its future. Ninety-two percent of the share capital of Robert Bosch GmbH is held by Robert Bosch Stiftung GmbH, a charitable foundation. The majority of voting rights are held by Robert Bosch Industrietreuhand KG, an industrial trust. The entrepreneurial ownership functions are carried out by the trust. The remaining shares are held by the Bosch family and by Robert Bosch GmbH. 


Additional information is available online at www.bosch.com and www.bosch-press.com, http://twitter.com/BoschPresse.


PI8434 - 06. February 2014


/ Photo & Report provided by Bosch Press Release - sujung.jang@kr.bosch.com

/ MediaPaper.KR mediapaper@ymail.com  Sejin Oh

/ The News Article was written by receiving a Press Release.

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NIKON D3X | Manual | 1/25sec | F/2.8 | ISO-400 | 2013:05:27 10:33:20


Frankfurt. Bosch has received the Association of German Car Manufacturers' (VDA) Logistics Award. The global supplier of technology and services has been awarded the prize for completely virtualizing physical flows of goods, which can now be tracked in real time with intelligent software systems. The analysis of the data obtained helps manage and further improve processes. Successful data sharing across the company has been one of the project's major achievements. Standardized data can now be exchanged and shared between companies seamlessly and in real time. This makes it possible to optimize production and supply networks in a comprehensive manner. “Suppliers and customers can open up their processes for each other and integrate them with each other. This is making the vision of consistent data transmission in industrial supply chains reality. The result is efficient, flexible, and eco-friendly production and logistics networks,” said Dr. Stefan Asenkerschbaumer, the deputy chairman of the Bosch board of management, at the awards ceremony in Frankfurt. For instance, over the course of a pilot project at Bosch's Homburg site in Germany, the efficiency of logistics processes was improved by some 10 percent.




Intelligent production strengthens Germany as an industrial location

Matthias Wissmann, the VDA president, emphasized the significance of the awarded innovation: “Intelligent production and logistics processes strengthen Germany's competitiveness as an industrial location. With their product and process innovations, German suppliers are playing a major role in ensuring that the German automotive industry is always one step ahead of the competition. With the help of the award, outstanding, innovative logistics concepts can serve as inspiration for all companies that are looking for creative and intelligent logistics solutions.” The standardized data-sharing concept that Bosch has now applied across the board is based on the findings of the RAN research project (radio frequency identification (RFID)-based automotive network). The project was set up with the aim of developing new management concepts for automotive industry production networks. 




Using virtual reality to improve the real world

“Changes in industrial production, which in Germany are generally referred to as Industry 4.0, have long been underway. These changes are now being put into practice and are thus becoming visible,” said Asenkerschbaumer, the member of the Bosch board of management responsible for purchasing and logistics. On the path to integrated industry, the company is building on the Bosch Production System, which has been successfully applied for years. In the past, the approach focused on optimizing physical production and logistics processes – in other words, on the things that take place in the real world. But new IT technologies have now made it possible to virtualize these processes and flows of goods. This is done via automated data collection, which gathers data on the status of products or transport containers throughout the production and logistics process. Technical aids such as RFID technologies can be used for this purpose. In the past, the physical flow of goods was entered manually into an IT system, a time-consuming exercise that reflected past status rather than present status. Error rates were high and data was never up to date. The flow of information was not in sync with the flow of goods. 



Canon EOS 5D Mark III | Normal program | 1/20sec | F/4.0 | ISO-320 | 2014:01:29 16:34:01


From data to knowledge, from knowledge to benefit

The large quantity of current and thus high-quality data can be analyzed with the help of software. Intelligent algorithms are applied to illustrate the relationships and interactions between parts of the process. This information can be applied to help further improve the entire system. “The production process optimizes itself,” says Andreas Müller, a Bosch project manager, pointing out the benefits of the modern approach. “New data provides new insights, and these make it possible to further improve the system. In turn, the improved system generates new data, which helps build new, beneficial knowledge. It's a virtuous circle.”



Canon EOS 5D Mark III | Normal program | 1/10sec | F/4.0 | ISO-320 | 2014:01:29 16:59:49


Cooperating to improve the value-added chain

By standardizing the flow of data between companies, additional partners can be involved in efforts to optimize processes, including customers and suppliers. “Networked and thus intelligent production and logistics can only become reality once solutions are consistently applied between companies. By implementing this approach with its partners, Bosch has successfully realized the vision of supply chain management,” said Professor Wolfgang Stölzle of the University of St. Gallen, in explaining the judges' decision. Over the course of the pilot project, Bosch is working an engine manufacturer and a supplier of reusable containers.


Outlook: process, sensor technology, and software expertise

Bosch is currently implementing the new approach at its own manufacturing sites around the world as well as with additional partners. The company is also working to further develop its technical solutions. Today, RFID tags are common information and data carriers. In the future, web-enabled sensors will also transmit status information about objects. The quantity and quality of data will continue to increase. Intelligent software solutions and high-performance algorithms will evaluate data, and this will open up new potential for improvement. As a leading global manufacturer of sensors, Bosch can rely on its own products in this area. Bosch Software Innovations, a Bosch subsidiary, offers customized software and system solutions. “By combining our expertise in the areas of processes, sensor technology, and software, we can further enhance our own and our partners' value added. On the path toward integrated industry, we see ourselves as a leading user and a leading supplier of software and hardware,” Asenkerschbaumer said. Especially at the interfaces between value-added networks, there is potential to cut costs and create new services.


About the VDA Logistics Award

The VDA Logistics Award was presented for the seventh time this year. It was the second time that Bosch received the honor. An innovative Bosch logistics concept was also singled out by an expert panel in 2009. The award recognizes the efforts of companies whose logistics solutions serve as role models for other companies in the automotive industry. The judges' evaluation is based on the cost-effectiveness of the solutions in question. With the prize, the VDA aims to highlight projects that can increase the competitiveness of the German automotive industry. The judges panel is made up of representatives from academia, an OEM, a supplier, specialist media, a logistics association, and the VDA.


Video: Virtual tracking of supply chains


Footage material: Industry 4.0 – manufacturing and logistics

The Bosch Group is a leading global supplier of technology and services. According to preliminary figures, its roughly 281,000 associates generated sales of 46.4 billion euros in 2013 (Note: due to a change in the legal rules governing consolidation, the 2013 figures can only be compared to a limited extent with the 2012 figures). Its operations are divided into four business sectors: Automotive Technology, Industrial Technology, Consumer Goods, and Energy and Building Technology. The Bosch Group comprises Robert Bosch GmbH and its more than 360 subsidiaries and regional companies in some 50 countries. If its sales and service partners are included, then Bosch is represented in roughly 150 countries. This worldwide development, manufacturing, and sales network is the foundation for further growth. In 2013, Bosch applied for some 5,000 patents worldwide. The Bosch Group’s products and services are designed to fascinate, and to improve the quality of life by providing solutions which are both innovative and beneficial. In this way, the company offers technology worldwide that is “Invented for life.”


The company was set up in Stuttgart in 1886 by Robert Bosch (1861-1942) as “Workshop for Precision Mechanics and Electrical Engineering.” The special ownership structure of Robert Bosch GmbH guarantees the entrepreneurial freedom of the Bosch Group, making it possible for the company to plan over the long term and to undertake significant up-front investments in the safeguarding of its future. Ninety-two percent of the share capital of Robert Bosch GmbH is held by Robert Bosch Stiftung GmbH, a charitable foundation. The majority of voting rights are held by Robert Bosch Industrietreuhand KG, an industrial trust. The entrepreneurial ownership functions are carried out by the trust. The remaining shares are held by the Bosch family and by Robert Bosch GmbH. 


Additional information is available online at www.bosch.com and www.bosch-press.com, http://twitter.com/BoschPresse.


/ Photo & Report provided by Bosch Press Release - sujung.jang@kr.bosch.com

/ MediaPaper.KR mediapaper@ymail.com  Sejin Oh

/ The News Article was written by receiving a Press Release.

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2014.02.04 05:03

Bosch at Auto Expo 2014 in India Car/BOSCH2014.02.04 05:03


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DSLR-A900 | Manual | 1/320sec | F/11.0 | ISO-200 | 2013:01:29 13:43:29


To mark the 2014 Auto Expo trade show, Bosch is showcasing innovations and product highlights for the first time in an exposition of its own, to be held in Greater Noida near New Delhi. At this “Bosch Tech Expo,” customers from around the world will be able to see innovative technology for themselves, for example during test drives, and to talk in-depth with experts. The exposition will take place near the trade fair site from February 5 to 8. The highlights that will be on show include technologies for the connected car, more safety, and driving comfort, and efficient systems that reduce emissions and fuel consumption.



Not defined | 1/-2147483648sec | F/0.0 | ISO-0, 0



These are just some of the highlights that will be on show at the “Bosch Tech Expo” for …


1) …more road safety

Bosch MSC motorcycle stability control is the first system to assist riders when braking sharply in curves. This means that this safety system can defuse many critical situations, and significantly reduce the number of fatal accidents in curves.

Front-ABS 9M light: This is the entry-level version for two-wheelers at the bottom end of the price range, especially in the Asian emerging markets. It controls the front-wheel only, which makes it even more affordable. For the system to work, the front wheel has to be equipped with a hydraulic brake system, a configuration which is typical for many motorbikes in India. This function will also save lives: in India alone, 40,000 people die in motorbike accidents every year.



2) …more driving comfort and connectivity

Navigation and entertainment systems: New networked solutions reduce stress for drivers and enhance driving comfort by providing new entertainment functions. One highlight is mySPIN, an appealing solution that smoothly integrates the smartphone into the vehicle and ensures safe in-car use. It transfers the contents of the smartphone screen onto a larger, easier-to-use touchscreen located on the central console. Both iOS and Android terminals can be integrated into mySPIN.

In 2015, Bosch will be launching an expanded parking assistant. The system will include a remote control that helps maneuver the car in crowded garages. In the future, the car will be able to look for a space in parking structures on its own with the help of a 360-degree video sensor.


3) …efficient systems that reduce emissions 

Denoxtronic: Bosch already offers cost-efficient exhaust-gas treatment solutions. They include the Denoxtronic system for cars and commercial vehicles – a system that can reduce nitrogen oxide emissions by 95 percent. This is achieved by injecting liquid urea – also known as Adblue – into the exhaust gas flow. This reacts with the exhaust gas and turns nitrogen oxide into harmless steam and nitrogen. By the end of 2013, Bosch had produced 5 million Denoxtronic systems, and this total will have doubled by the end of 2015.

invest some 160 million euros in extending its Indian locations.


Contact person for press inquiries:

India:

Melita Delic, Telefon +49 711 811-48617


Auto Expo:

Udo Rügheimer, Telefon +49 711 811-6283

The Bosch Group is a leading global supplier of technology and services. According to preliminary figures, its roughly 281,000 associates generated sales of 46.4 billion euros in 2013 (Note: due to a change in the legal rules governing consolidation, the 2013 figures can only be compared to a limited extent with the 2012 figures). Its operations are divided into four business sectors: Automotive Technology, Industrial Technology, Consumer Goods, and Energy and Building Technology. The Bosch Group comprises Robert Bosch GmbH and its more than 360 subsidiaries and regional companies in some 50 countries. If its sales and service partners are included, then Bosch is represented in roughly 150 countries. This worldwide development, manufacturing, and sales network is the foundation for further growth. In 2013, Bosch applied for some 5,000 patents worldwide. The Bosch Group’s products and services are designed to fascinate, and to improve the quality of life by providing solutions which are both innovative and beneficial. In this way, the company offers technology worldwide that is “Invented for life.”


The company was set up in Stuttgart in 1886 by Robert Bosch (1861-1942) as “Workshop for Precision Mechanics and Electrical Engineering.” The special ownership structure of Robert Bosch GmbH guarantees the entrepreneurial freedom of the Bosch Group, making it possible for the company to plan over the long term and to undertake significant up-front investments in the safeguarding of its future. Ninety-two percent of the share capital of Robert Bosch GmbH is held by Robert Bosch Stiftung GmbH, a charitable foundation. The majority of voting rights are held by Robert Bosch Industrietreuhand KG, an industrial trust. The entrepreneurial ownership functions are carried out by the trust. The remaining shares are held by the Bosch family and by Robert Bosch GmbH. 


Additional information is available online at www.bosch.com and www.bosch-press.com, http://twitter.com/BoschPresse.


PI8433 - 03. February 2014



/ Photo & Report provided by Bosch Press Release - sujung.jang@kr.bosch.com

/ MediaPaper.KR mediapaper@ymail.com  Sejin Oh

/ The News Article was written by receiving a Press Release.

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Canon EOS-1Ds Mark III | Manual | 1/125sec | F/4.5 | ISO-250 | 2014:01:07 10:47:14


보쉬그룹은 최의준 한국보쉬 디젤시스템 사업파트 대전공장 공장장을 한국보쉬 디젤시스템 사업부 신임 사장으로 선임했다고 9일 밝혔다. 

최의준 신임 사장은 1995년 한국 보쉬 기전(KBME)에 입사해 독일에서 자동차 기술 사업부 ABS 생산 부서장으로 근무했다. 


한국로버트보쉬 대전공장 커먼레일 인젝터(CRI) 프로젝트 리더·생산 총괄, 보쉬 생산 시스템(BPS)을 담당했다.


또한 최의준 사장은 독일에서 자동차 기술 사업부 ABS 프로젝트 리더를 비롯해 보쉬 생산 시스템(BPS) 및 지속적 개선을 위한 절차(CIP) 프로젝트 매니저로 일했으며, 독일 보쉬 디젤시스템 본사인 포이어바흐(Feuerbach)에서 근무하며 커먼레일 고압펌프(CP3) 생산을 담당하기도 했다.

/ Photo & Report provided by Bosch Press Release - sujung.jang@kr.bosch.com

/ MediaPaper.KR mediapaper@ymail.com  Sejin Oh

/ The News Article was written by receiving a Press Release.



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