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Enclosures

The Siemens combination engineering plant in Chemnitz manufactures most of its enclosures in small quantities. That makes a super-efficient, meticulously organised planning and production process essential. For almost 20 years, Siemens has been using system solutions from Rittal.

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  • Nestlé, Switzerland: Hygienic design at the research centre

    Food hygiene. The Nestlé Product Technology Centre (PTC) in Orbe, Switzerland, is the Group-wide research and development centre for coffee, chocolate drinks and malt beverages. Nestlé demands state-of-the-art process technology, high availability and hygienic design from its suppliers when purchasing new machines.

  • Fill: End-to-end enclosure machining with Perforex

    "There’s no such thing as ‘can’t’" would be an appropriate motto for Fill Gesellschaft m.b.H., which is based in Gurten, Austria. Courage and a willingness to take risks have been paying off for this company since 1966.

  • Laempe & Mössner: Strong arms

    Support arm systems are an important component in the human-machine interface. They are the link between machines or plants and the control and operating devices that are themselves accommodated in various types of operating housings.

  • Westfalenland Fleischwaren: Process scales optimised for hygiene

    Optimum hygiene is vital when it comes to portioning and filling systems for highly sensitive foodstuffs. While developing its “CWP Neptune” wet area checkweigher (process scales), manufacturer Bizerba closely based its design on Rittal’s modular “Hygienic Design” (HD) range.

  • OSI Food Solutions: Hygiene for the burger industry

    Pure hygiene – that is the claim made by OSI Food Solutions Germany, and it is backed up with the very latest technology. The OSI plant in Günzburg uses the world’s most advanced hamburger production line to manufacture 5.5 million patties a day, primarily for the huge network of McDonald’s restaurants in Germany.

  • Baumgartner Automation: Convincing certificates

    Baumgartner Automation, an Austria-based control and switchgear manufacturer, responds mainly to inquiries from the construction industry. These include some impressive flagship projects, such as a major contract for a quarry in the United Arab Emirates.

  • Senvion: wind power in diverse climes

    Senvion’s wind turbines can be found across the globe, including in Canadian forests, remote Australian villages, and the North Sea. They are designed to generate electricity for over 20 years.

  • Nordex wind turbines: Safely stowed at a lofty height

    Over the past ten years, the amount of energy generated from wind power in Germany has more than quadrupled. For example, Nordex has added three new wind turbines to the Siegbach wind farm in the densely wooded Schelder Wald in Hesse.

  • Munich Airport: Rittal in the realm of baggage

    Munich Airport is being upgraded. The baggage handling system in Terminal 2 is being extended from 40 to 50 kilometres, the early bag store is being enlarged and additional logistic improvements are being rolled out. All in all, the capacity of Germany’s second-largest airport is to be increased 35 percent by 2015.

  • Funa GmbH: Playing with light on the high seas

    The build for the Norwegian Getaway lasted just 15 months. The cruise ship is equipped with an ingenious lighting system that sets the perfect scene for the gastronomic delights and luxury facilities enjoyed by its up to 4,000 passengers and 1,600 crew.

  • Ripploh: Quicker switchgear construction

    Efficiency is still a top priority in panel building and switchgear design, and there is still potential waiting to be tapped throughout the entire value chain: from engineering to production, to machining and equipping an enclosure.

  • Littau GmbH: Upgraded to a research vessel

    Originally built in 1981, the fisheries protection vessel Seefalke was transformed into one of the world’s most state-of-the-art research ships in the space of just two years.

  • Kassel Rural District: Broadband expansion in Rittal outdoor enclosures

    High speeds are the order of the day on Germany’s information highways – especially after a network expansion. The German Federal Association of Broadband Communication estimates that households in Germany will be surfing the net at average transfer speeds of 200 Mb per second by 2020 at the latest.

  • RWE: On the grid with a double-walled design

    For decades, open-air supply cabinets have been performing a vital service in the 380, 220 and 110 kV substations of the RWE transport and distribution network. However, due to the cost of corrosion protection and problems with the interior climate of the single-walled sheet steel enclosures, it was time to find a new