Founded in 1961, WEG operates mainly in the sector of capital goods and is one of the largest world manufacturers of electric-electronic equipment, having five main businesses: Motors, Energy, Transmission and Distribution, Automation and Coatings. With over 30 thousand employees, it had net revenue of R$ 11.9 billion in 2018.
In Brazil, the group’s headquarters and main industrial plants are located in Jaraguá do Sul/SC. Other plants are spread over Rio Grande do Sul (Gravataí), Santa Catarina (Blumenau, Guaramirim, Itajaí and Joaçaba), São Paulo (São Paulo, São Bernardo do Campo), Amazonas (Manaus), Espírito Santo (Linhares) and Pernambuco (Jaboatão dos Guararapes).
Overseas, WEG has manufacturing units in Argentina, Colombia, Mexico, Portugal, Spain, South Africa, China, India, USA, Austria and Germany, besides distribution and trading centers in the USA, Venezuela, Colombia, Chile, Germany, United Kingdom, Belgium, France, Spain, Italy, Sweden, Australia, Japan, Singapore, India, Russia and United Arab Emirates.
Generators from WEG
The Thermo Scientific ARL X’TRA Companion represents an excellent choice for routine analysis with its advanced/Bragg-Brentano benchtop X-Ray diffractometer configuration. It incorporates cutting-edge technological elements to ensure precision, accuracy, safety, and user-friendliness.
The Avio® 550 Max is a compact, fully simultaneous ICP-OES instrument with Scott/Cross-FlowTechnology.
ATLAS is a state-of-the-art TPMS telematics gateway that allows monitoring all your sensors with a single device.
AZoMining speaks to Francois Nell at Sandvik about the importance of mining sustainability and why equipment rebuilding and upgrades play their part in reducing fuel consumption.
AZoMining speaks to Philip Gross, CEO of Snow Lake Lithium, about the development of the world's first electric lithium mine. This is a particularly important development within mining and highlights the significance of accelerating green mining across the world.
Prof. James Tour
AZoMining speaks with James Tour from Rice University about his team's exciting method that has the very real potential to recover valuable REE from three types of waste; electronic waste, coal fly ash and bauxite residue.