Author: tenderloin

Japanese specialized on precision motor control, an area china need to attack [Copy link] 中文

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Post time 2017-6-27 17:19:41 |Display all floors
At least US$1 billion from the sale to Key Safety Systems, a 51% Chinese-owned company based in suburban Detroit in the US, is expected to be used to satisfy Takata’s settlement of criminal charges in the U.S. for concealing problems with the inflators. Of that amount, US$850 million goes to automakers to help cover their costs from the recalls. Takata already has paid US$125 million into a fund for victims and a US$25 million fine to the U.S. Justice Department. (Pictured, Takata president, Shigehisa Takada).
Attorneys for those injured by the inflators worry that US$125 million won’t be enough to fairly compensate victims, many of whom have serious facial injuries from metal shrapnel. One 26-year-old plaintiff will never be able to smile due to nerve damage, his attorney says.
The lead attorney for people suing the automakers said in a statement following the announcement that he doesn’t expect the bankruptcy to affect the pending claims against the companies. Settlement agreements with Toyota, Subaru, BMW and Mazda already have won preliminary court approval, Peter Prieto noted.

Hmm, next year a hostile take over will reduce China's holding to 49% and will sign them paychecks for ever...
I wish China would stay out of this prearranged US/Japan deal...

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Post time 2017-6-30 21:48:21 |Display all floors
emanreus Post time: 2017-6-27 17:19
At least US$1 billion from the sale to Key Safety Systems, a 51% Chinese-owned company based in subu ...

China must stay out or the Japs and Yanks will get their way

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Post time 2017-7-1 22:31:23 |Display all floors
May I say that Germany is the leader in drive-tech/power-train-tech
some day Jiangsu will rule China

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Post time 2017-7-1 23:39:54 |Display all floors
lionstar Post time: 2017-7-1 22:31
May I say that Germany is the leader in drive-tech/power-train-tech

The project took so long for two reasons. Firstly, it was slowed down by a mixture of political jockeying and funding hurdles. A fight between two of Germany’s federal states—Saxony and Thuringia—over whose territory would host the new route provided several years delay, while funding dried up just before the millennium, leaving the track site growing weeds for a protracted seven-year hiatus.

There is, however, another more understandable reason. The terrain the new line needed to cross was by no means easy. The Thuringian Forest is, despite its name, actually a low mountain range, albeit one whose flanks are heavily wooded. It lies midway between Berlin and Bavaria, a broad bar of rough country that looks almost as if it was expressly designed to keep the two regions separate. Crossing this area with high-speed tracks meant constructing 29 new railway viaducts and 22 tunnels, one of which is 8 kilometers (or about 5 miles) long. Given the landscape, it’s not surprising that the new stretch of track cost €10 billion ($11.15 billion). Even now, the electrified track isn’t running at full speed—it still needs further testing with slower trains, whose speeds will steadily be increased until they are permitted to hit the full 300 km per hour in December 2017.

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Post time 2017-7-2 00:16:51 |Display all floors
emanreus Post time: 2017-7-1 23:39
The project took so long for two reasons. Firstly, it was slowed down by a mixture of political jo ...

Hallo!!!

THIS thread is abt.DRIVE-TECH

NOT Trains or Airbags
some day Jiangsu will rule China

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Post time 2017-7-2 08:36:58 |Display all floors
lionstar Post time: 2017-7-2 00:16
Hallo!!!

THIS thread is abt.DRIVE-TECH

Hello back,

Just to let overseas forumites have a glimpse of China's trains...

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Post time 2017-7-2 08:49:18 |Display all floors
A China's new bullet train "Fuxing" pulls out from Beijing South Railway Station in Beijing, capital of China, June 26, 2017. China's next generation bullet train "Fuxing" debuted on the Beijing-Shanghai line on Monday. A CR400AF model departed Beijing South Railway Station at 11:05 a.m. for Shanghai. At the same time, the CR400BF model left Shanghai Hongqiao Railway Station for Beijing. The new bullet trains, also known as electric multiple units (EMU), boast top speeds of 400 kilometers an hour and a consistent speed of 350 kilometers an hour. (Xinhua/Xing Guangli)

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