Whether it concerns industrial controllers in the food industry, electricity production or water management - hardly any of today’s industries can do without electronics and electrical connectivity.
In this internationalised, technologically changing world, the complexity of requirements is rapidly increasing due to the emergence of new markets. New, more varied challenges have to be overcome, and the solutions to them will not be found in high-tech products alone.
Connectivity is the key, whether it involves power, signals and data, demands and solutions or theory and practice. Industrial Connectivity needs connections. And that’s precisely what we stand for.
Proven configuration designs in real 3D
The integrated plausibility and collision check with the complete digital documentation ensures that you can rely 100% on your configuration
Seamless E-CAD Integration
Integrated interfaces enable the simple exchange ofproduct data between the WMC and all common engineering tools, such as Zuken E³ or EPLAN Electric P8.
Interfaces for automated production
For further assembly, labelling with M-Print® PRO and cabling, the WMC provides all the digital information required for complete process automation. This enables us to provide Fast Delivery Service
Data based on industry standard ECLASS
Use digital product information based on the ECLASS advanced standard: high quality and future-proof.
Wire Processing Center
Semi-automated cable assembly and marking – Modular system for communication-capable cable processing machines and printers – Direct EPLAN import and other CAE programmes via CSV file – All machines can also be used in stand-alone mode.
Cable assembly, wiring and marking activities in panel building are still time-consuming. There are fully-automated systems for large-scale production, however they are not suitable or profitable for the project business of panel builders, who often need to use classic tools. This is precisely where the Wire Processing Center (WPC) from Weidmüller is advantageous – perfectly coordinated components that are housed on a mobile workstation. This means that the compact workstation can be moved around and positioned wherever it is needed. Improvised working at the panel and having to continually walk back and forth between the installation site and the workstation are things of the past.
Cutting, stripping, crimping and printing
The WPC comprises a cutting machine, an automatic stripper and crimper and a thermotransfer printer. Furthermore, there are cable feeding systems for cable reels directly on the WPC or the feeding of upstream systems such as for larger cardboard boxes. A rack system for stockpiling consumables is also included. With the WPC, wire cross-sections from 0.5 mm2 to 2.5 mm2 (~ AWG 20 – 14) can also be processed.
Stay up to date with the latest news:
SNAP INRead moreWith SNAP IN, installation and maintenance work can be performed just as quickly as snapping your fingers. The new connection is, in principle, just as simple as it is to use: the stripped conductor is inserted directly into open connection points, and snaps into place with an audible “click”. The other way round is just as fast. The connection point can be re-opened simply by pushing on the lever and removing the connected conductor.
Easy. Flexible. EfficientRead moreAccording to the study “Panel building 4.0“ by the Institute for Control Engineering of Machine Tools and Manufacturing Units of the University of Stuttgart in classic panel building, 72 % of the working time in the installation phase is required for wiring and mechanical assembly.
Check out our other success stories:
When time pressure rules your scheduleRead moreDesign and delivery of industrial turnkey projects, automation of operating systems; Mario Claes, owner of Etec Systems in Balen \(Belgium\), has been drawing on a continuously growing source of experience since fourteen years now. Each situation reveals unique challenges. Each solution contributes to an ever expanding range of knowledge
Sustainable from top to bottomRead moreOn the outskirts of Hengelo-Zuid tons of waste are given a new purpose each year. Through incineration, separation and composting, energy and raw materials are extracted and find their way back to society. With the heat that is released during incineration, Twence generates enough power to provide half of all households in the Twente \(region in the Eastern Netherlands\) with electricity. In order to guarantee the continuity of all the plants, operators carry out regular inspection rounds in the installations, so good visibility is important. In switching from fluorescent lighting to LED, Twence enlisted the help of itsme.
Clear communication is half the battleRead moreeReM provided complete electrical installation for new shipyard in Kenya Sometimes a project seems to have been arranged from front to back. But what if you are asked at the very last minute to show what your company is capable of? At eReM in Zwijndrecht, the Netherlands, they know all about it. In part thanks to a rock-solid offer they convinced their end customer – an internationally operating Dutch shipbuilder – to come on board with them. And in this case literally because, as it concerned the installation of the entire electrical system of a new shipyard in Kenya, the components were shipped by sea freight. Their main challenge? In the preliminary phase everything had to be 100% correct. This required thorough preparation in which eReM could count on support from itsme.
Dycore takes lighting to the next levelRead moreImproved visibility enhances safety and work comfort Precast concrete flooring systems for residential and non-residential construction. At Dycore they know all about it. Adequate lighting in both production and transferring of these floors is essential. Safety comes first, closely followed by the avoidance of damage. Jos de Laat, head of the Technical Department at Dycore Breda, explains that as a specialist they like to focus exclusively on concrete floors, with other affairs being regularly outsourced. “For our lighting, I rely on itsme’s specialism.”