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Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Market Trends, statistics, key companies Growth and Regional Forecast 2027| Buss-SMS-Canzler GmbH, GIG Karasek (Dr. Aichhorn Group), LCI Corporation (Nederman Group)

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LOS ANGELES, United States: QY Research has recently published a research report titled, “Global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Industry Research Report, Growth Trends and Competitive Analysis 2021-2027”. Prepared by knowledgeable research analysts and validated by industry experts, the market research report on the global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) market is just the right resource that market players need to stay competent for years to come. With detailed verification of market findings and data provided in the report, the authors made sure the readers receive up to date and accurate information and statistics on the global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) market. Buyers of the report can ask for a customized version of the report for more in-depth and specific analysis of particular areas of the global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) market. The Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) report offers exhaustive research on critical market dynamics, competition, regulatory scenarios, key development strategies, regional markets, market segments, and other important aspects.

Get Full PDF Sample Copy of Report: (Including Full TOC, List of Tables & Figures, Chart) https://www.qyresearch.com/sample-form/form/2979770/global-wiped-film-evaporators-wfe-industry

Both leading and emerging players of the global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) market are comprehensively looked at in the report. The analysts authoring the report deeply studied each and every aspect of the business of key players operating in the global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) market. In the company profiling section, the Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) report offers exhaustive company profiling of all the players covered. The players are studied on the basis of different factors such as market share, growth strategies, new product launch, recent developments, future plans, revenue, gross margin, sales, capacity, production, and product portfolio.

Key Players Mentioned in the Global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Market Research Report: Buss-SMS-Canzler GmbH, GIG Karasek (Dr. Aichhorn Group), LCI Corporation (Nederman Group), VTA, Pfaudler, 3V Tech, Sulzer, Technoforce, Hitachi, Artisan Industries, Vobis, LLC, Chem Process Systems, Wuxi Lima Chemical Machinery, Wuxi Haiyuan Biochemical Equipment, WuXi HeXiang Biochemistry Equipment

Global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Market by Type: Vertical Wiped Film Evaporators, Horizontal Wiped Film Evaporators

Global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Market by Application: Pharmaceuticals, Chemical Industry, Food and Beverages, Petrochemical Industry, Textile Industry, Others

Players can use the report to gain sound understanding of the growth trend of important segments of the global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) market. The report offers separate analysis of product type and application segments of the global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) market. Each segment is studied in great detail to provide a clear and thorough analysis of its market growth, future growth potential, growth rate, growth drivers, and other key factors. The segmental analysis offered in the report will help players to discover rewarding growth pockets of the global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) market and gain a competitive advantage over their opponents.

Key regions including but not limited to North America, Asia Pacific, Europe, and the MEA are exhaustively analyzed based on market size, CAGR, market potential, economic and political factors, regulatory scenarios, and other significant parameters. The regional analysis provided in the Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) report will help market participants to identify lucrative and untapped business opportunities in different regions and countries. It includes a special study on production and production rate, import and export, and consumption in each regional Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) market considered for research. The report also offers detailed analysis of country-level Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) markets.

Questions Answered by the Report:

Which are the dominant players of the global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) market?

What will be the size of the global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) market in the coming years?

Which segment will lead the global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) market?

How will the market development trends change in the next five years?

What is the nature of the competitive landscape of the global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) market?

What are the go-to strategies adopted in the global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) market?

Request for customization in Report: https://www.qyresearch.com/customize-request/form/2979770/global-wiped-film-evaporators-wfe-industry

Table of Contents

1 Report Overview
1.1 Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Research Scope
1.2 Market Segment by Type
1.2.1 Global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Market Size Growth Rate by Type
1.2.2 Vertical Wiped Film Evaporators
1.2.3 Horizontal Wiped Film Evaporators
1.3 Market Segment by Application
1.3.1 Global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Market Size Growth Rate by Application
1.3.2 Pharmaceuticals
1.3.3 Chemical Industry
1.3.4 Food and Beverages
1.3.5 Petrochemical Industry
1.3.6 Textile Industry
1.3.7 Others
1.4 Study Objectives
1.5 Years Considered

2 Global Market Production
2.1 Global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Production Capacity (2016-2027)
2.2 Global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Production by Region: 2016 VS 2021 VS 2027
2.3 Global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Production by Region
2.3.1 Global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Historic Production by Region (2016-2021)
2.3.2 Global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Forecasted Production by Region (2022-2027)
2.3.3 North America
2.3.4 Europe
2.3.5 Japan
2.3.6 China
2.3.7 South Korea
2.3.8 India
2.4 Industry Trends
2.4.1 Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Industry Trends
2.4.2 Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Market Drivers
2.4.3 Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Market Challenges
2.4.4 Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Market Restraints

3 Global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales
3.1 Global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales Estimates and Forecasts 2016-2027
3.2 Global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Revenue Estimates and Forecasts 2016-2027
3.3 Global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Revenue by Region: 2016 VS 2021 VS 2027
3.4 Global Top Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Regions by Sales
3.4.1 Global Top Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Regions by Sales (2016-2021)
3.4.2 Global Top Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Regions by Sales (2022-2027)
3.5 Global Top Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Regions by Revenue
3.5.1 Global Top Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Regions by Revenue (2016-2021)
3.5.2 Global Top Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Regions by Revenue (2022-2027)
3.5.3 North America
3.5.4 Europe
3.5.5 Asia-Pacific
3.5.6 Latin America
3.5.7 Middle East & Africa

4 Competition by Manufacturers
4.1 Global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Production Capacity by Manufacturers
4.2 Global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales by Manufacturers
4.2.1 Global Top Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Manufacturers by Sales (2016-2021)
4.2.2 Global Top Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Manufacturers Market Share by Sales (2016-2021)
4.2.3 Global Top 10 and Top 5 Companies by Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales in 2020
4.3 Global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Revenue by Manufacturers
4.3.1 Global Top Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Manufacturers by Revenue (2016-2021)
4.3.2 Global Top Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Manufacturers Market Share by Revenue (2016-2021)
4.3.3 Global Top 10 and Top 5 Companies by Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Revenue in 2020
4.4 Global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales Price by Manufacturers
4.5 Analysis of Competitive Landscape
4.5.1 Manufacturers Market Concentration Ratio (CR5 and HHI)
4.5.2 Global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Market Share by Company Type (Tier 1, Tier 2, and Tier 3)
4.5.3 Global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Manufacturers Geographical Distribution
4.6 Mergers & Acquisitions, Expansion Plans

5 Estimates and Forecasts by Type
5.1 Global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales by Type
5.1.1 Global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Historical Sales by Type (2016-2021)
5.1.2 Global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Forecasted Sales by Type (2022-2027)
5.1.3 Global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales Market Share by Type (2016-2027)
5.2 Global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Revenue by Type
5.2.1 Global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Historical Revenue by Type (2016-2021)
5.2.2 Global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Forecasted Revenue by Type (2022-2027)
5.2.3 Global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Revenue Market Share by Type (2016-2027)
5.3 Global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Price by Type
5.3.1 Global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Price by Type (2016-2021)
5.3.2 Global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Price Forecast by Type (2022-2027)

6 Market Size by Application
6.1 Global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales by Application
6.1.1 Global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Historical Sales by Application (2016-2021)
6.1.2 Global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Forecasted Sales by Application (2022-2027)
6.1.3 Global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales Market Share by Application (2016-2027)
6.2 Global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Revenue by Application
6.2.1 Global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Historical Revenue by Application (2016-2021)
6.2.2 Global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Forecasted Revenue by Application (2022-2027)
6.2.3 Global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Revenue Market Share by Application (2016-2027)
6.3 Global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Price by Application
6.3.1 Global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Price by Application (2016-2021)
6.3.2 Global Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Price Forecast by Application (2022-2027)

7 North America
7.1 North America Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales Breakdown by Company
7.1.1 North America Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales by Company (2016-2021)
7.1.2 North America Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Revenue by Company (2016-2021)
7.2 North America Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Market Size by Type
7.2.1 North America Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales by Type (2016-2027)
7.2.2 North America Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Revenue by Type (2016-2027)
7.3 North America Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Market Size by Application
7.3.1 North America Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales by Application (2016-2027)
7.3.2 North America Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Revenue by Application (2016-2027)
7.4 North America Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Market Size by Country
7.4.1 North America Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales by Country (2016-2027)
7.4.2 North America Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Revenue by Country (2016-2027)
7.4.3 U.S.
7.4.4 Canada

8 Europe
8.1 Europe Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales Breakdown by Company
8.1.1 Europe Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales by Company (2016-2021)
8.1.2 Europe Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Revenue by Company (2016-2021)
8.2 Europe Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Market Size by Type
8.2.1 Europe Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales by Type (2016-2027)
8.2.2 Europe Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Revenue by Type (2016-2027)
8.3 Europe Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Market Size by Application
8.3.1 Europe Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales by Application (2016-2027)
8.3.2 Europe Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Revenue by Application (2016-2027)
8.4 Europe Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Market Size by Country
8.4.1 Europe Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales by Country (2016-2027)
8.4.2 Europe Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Revenue by Country (2016-2027)
8.4.3 Germany
8.4.4 France
8.4.5 U.K.
8.4.6 Italy
8.4.7 Russia

9 Asia Pacific
9.1 Asia Pacific Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales Breakdown by Company
9.1.1 Asia Pacific Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales by Company (2016-2021)
9.1.2 Asia Pacific Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Revenue by Company (2016-2021)
9.2 Asia Pacific Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Market Size by Type
9.2.1 Asia Pacific Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales by Type (2016-2027)
9.2.2 Asia Pacific Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Revenue by Type (2016-2027)
9.3 Asia Pacific Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Market Size by Application
9.3.1 Asia Pacific Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales by Application (2016-2027)
9.3.2 Asia Pacific Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Revenue by Application (2016-2027)
9.4 Asia Pacific Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Market Size by Region
9.4.1 Asia Pacific Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales by Region (2016-2027)
9.4.2 Asia Pacific Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Revenue by Region (2016-2027)
9.4.3 China
9.4.4 Japan
9.4.5 South Korea
9.4.6 India
9.4.7 Australia
9.4.8 Taiwan
9.4.9 Indonesia
9.4.10 Thailand
9.4.11 Malaysia
9.4.12 Philippines

10 Latin America
10.1 Latin America Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales Breakdown by Company
10.1.1 Latin America Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales by Company (2016-2021)
10.1.2 Latin America Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Revenue by Company (2016-2021)
10.2 Latin America Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Market Size by Type
10.2.1 Latin America Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales by Type (2016-2027)
10.2.2 Latin America Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Revenue by Type (2016-2027)
10.3 Latin America Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Market Size by Application
10.3.1 Latin America Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales by Application (2016-2027)
10.3.2 Latin America Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Revenue by Application (2016-2027)
10.4 Latin America Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Market Size by Country
10.4.1 Latin America Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales by Country (2016-2027)
10.4.2 Latin America Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Revenue by Country (2016-2027)
10.4.3 Mexico
10.4.4 Brazil
10.4.5 Argentina

11 Middle East and Africa
11.1 Middle East and Africa Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales Breakdown by Company
11.1.1 Middle East and Africa Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales by Company (2016-2021)
11.1.2 Middle East and Africa Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Revenue by Company (2016-2021)
11.2 Middle East and Africa Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Market Size by Type
11.2.1 Middle East and Africa Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales by Type (2016-2027)
11.2.2 Middle East and Africa Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Revenue by Type (2016-2027)
11.3 Middle East and Africa Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Market Size by Application
11.3.1 Middle East and Africa Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales by Application (2016-2027)
11.3.2 Middle East and Africa Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Revenue by Application (2016-2027)
11.4 Middle East and Africa Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Market Size by Country
11.4.1 Middle East and Africa Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales by Country (2016-2027)
11.4.2 Middle East and Africa Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Revenue by Country (2016-2027)
11.4.3 Turkey
11.4.4 Saudi Arabia
11.4.5 UAE

12 Company Profiles
12.1 Buss-SMS-Canzler GmbH
12.1.1 Buss-SMS-Canzler GmbH Corporation Information
12.1.2 Buss-SMS-Canzler GmbH Overview
12.1.3 Buss-SMS-Canzler GmbH Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2016-2021)
12.1.4 Buss-SMS-Canzler GmbH Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Products and Services
12.1.5 Buss-SMS-Canzler GmbH Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) SWOT Analysis
12.1.6 Buss-SMS-Canzler GmbH Recent Developments
12.2 GIG Karasek (Dr. Aichhorn Group)
12.2.1 GIG Karasek (Dr. Aichhorn Group) Corporation Information
12.2.2 GIG Karasek (Dr. Aichhorn Group) Overview
12.2.3 GIG Karasek (Dr. Aichhorn Group) Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2016-2021)
12.2.4 GIG Karasek (Dr. Aichhorn Group) Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Products and Services
12.2.5 GIG Karasek (Dr. Aichhorn Group) Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) SWOT Analysis
12.2.6 GIG Karasek (Dr. Aichhorn Group) Recent Developments
12.3 LCI Corporation (Nederman Group)
12.3.1 LCI Corporation (Nederman Group) Corporation Information
12.3.2 LCI Corporation (Nederman Group) Overview
12.3.3 LCI Corporation (Nederman Group) Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2016-2021)
12.3.4 LCI Corporation (Nederman Group) Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Products and Services
12.3.5 LCI Corporation (Nederman Group) Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) SWOT Analysis
12.3.6 LCI Corporation (Nederman Group) Recent Developments
12.4 VTA
12.4.1 VTA Corporation Information
12.4.2 VTA Overview
12.4.3 VTA Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2016-2021)
12.4.4 VTA Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Products and Services
12.4.5 VTA Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) SWOT Analysis
12.4.6 VTA Recent Developments
12.5 Pfaudler
12.5.1 Pfaudler Corporation Information
12.5.2 Pfaudler Overview
12.5.3 Pfaudler Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2016-2021)
12.5.4 Pfaudler Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Products and Services
12.5.5 Pfaudler Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) SWOT Analysis
12.5.6 Pfaudler Recent Developments
12.6 3V Tech
12.6.1 3V Tech Corporation Information
12.6.2 3V Tech Overview
12.6.3 3V Tech Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2016-2021)
12.6.4 3V Tech Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Products and Services
12.6.5 3V Tech Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) SWOT Analysis
12.6.6 3V Tech Recent Developments
12.7 Sulzer
12.7.1 Sulzer Corporation Information
12.7.2 Sulzer Overview
12.7.3 Sulzer Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2016-2021)
12.7.4 Sulzer Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Products and Services
12.7.5 Sulzer Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) SWOT Analysis
12.7.6 Sulzer Recent Developments
12.8 Technoforce
12.8.1 Technoforce Corporation Information
12.8.2 Technoforce Overview
12.8.3 Technoforce Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2016-2021)
12.8.4 Technoforce Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Products and Services
12.8.5 Technoforce Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) SWOT Analysis
12.8.6 Technoforce Recent Developments
12.9 Hitachi
12.9.1 Hitachi Corporation Information
12.9.2 Hitachi Overview
12.9.3 Hitachi Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2016-2021)
12.9.4 Hitachi Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Products and Services
12.9.5 Hitachi Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) SWOT Analysis
12.9.6 Hitachi Recent Developments
12.10 Artisan Industries
12.10.1 Artisan Industries Corporation Information
12.10.2 Artisan Industries Overview
12.10.3 Artisan Industries Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2016-2021)
12.10.4 Artisan Industries Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Products and Services
12.10.5 Artisan Industries Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) SWOT Analysis
12.10.6 Artisan Industries Recent Developments
12.11 Vobis, LLC
12.11.1 Vobis, LLC Corporation Information
12.11.2 Vobis, LLC Overview
12.11.3 Vobis, LLC Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2016-2021)
12.11.4 Vobis, LLC Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Products and Services
12.11.5 Vobis, LLC Recent Developments
12.12 Chem Process Systems
12.12.1 Chem Process Systems Corporation Information
12.12.2 Chem Process Systems Overview
12.12.3 Chem Process Systems Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2016-2021)
12.12.4 Chem Process Systems Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Products and Services
12.12.5 Chem Process Systems Recent Developments
12.13 Wuxi Lima Chemical Machinery
12.13.1 Wuxi Lima Chemical Machinery Corporation Information
12.13.2 Wuxi Lima Chemical Machinery Overview
12.13.3 Wuxi Lima Chemical Machinery Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2016-2021)
12.13.4 Wuxi Lima Chemical Machinery Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Products and Services
12.13.5 Wuxi Lima Chemical Machinery Recent Developments
12.14 Wuxi Haiyuan Biochemical Equipment
12.14.1 Wuxi Haiyuan Biochemical Equipment Corporation Information
12.14.2 Wuxi Haiyuan Biochemical Equipment Overview
12.14.3 Wuxi Haiyuan Biochemical Equipment Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2016-2021)
12.14.4 Wuxi Haiyuan Biochemical Equipment Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Products and Services
12.14.5 Wuxi Haiyuan Biochemical Equipment Recent Developments
12.15 WuXi HeXiang Biochemistry Equipment
12.15.1 WuXi HeXiang Biochemistry Equipment Corporation Information
12.15.2 WuXi HeXiang Biochemistry Equipment Overview
12.15.3 WuXi HeXiang Biochemistry Equipment Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2016-2021)
12.15.4 WuXi HeXiang Biochemistry Equipment Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Products and Services
12.15.5 WuXi HeXiang Biochemistry Equipment Recent Developments

13 Value Chain and Sales Channels Analysis
13.1 Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Value Chain Analysis
13.2 Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Key Raw Materials
13.2.1 Key Raw Materials
13.2.2 Raw Materials Key Suppliers
13.3 Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Production Mode & Process
13.4 Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales and Marketing
13.4.1 Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Sales Channels
13.4.2 Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Distributors
13.5 Wiped Film Evaporators (WFE) Customers

14 Key Findings
15 Appendix
15.1 Research Methodology
15.1.1 Methodology/Research Approach
15.1.2 Data Source
15.2 Author Details
15.3 Disclaimer

About Us:

QY Research established in 2007, focus on custom research, management consulting, IPO consulting, industry chain research, data base and seminar services. The company owned a large basic data base (such as National Bureau of statistics database, Customs import and export database, Industry Association Database etc), expert’s resources (included energy automotive chemical medical ICT consumer goods etc.

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Companies

Menulog to trial employment model for gig workers

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The company, which claims to be second to UberEats, will also examine how it can “bridge the gap” between contracting and employment for its tens of thousands of active riders, such as by portable leave entitlements or superannuation.

It will then use its lessons from the Sydney trial to investigate establishing a new award with the Fair Work Commission and work with the Transport Workers Union to develop a more flexible model for the industry.

“We hope that in a few years time all the workers that are working on the Menulog platform will be employed,” Mr Belling said.

“The big caveat in our plan is we do believe the current modern awards that are out there are not suitable for the industry we’re working in.”

The move contrasts with Uber and Deliveroo which have both rejected an  employment model, with Uber saying 80 per cent of its drivers would quit if they had to work shifts.

However, Mr Belling told the inquiry he “did not see a reason” why his competitors could not move to employment given they had similar business models.

He praised employment as “the highest moral standard” as it gave fair pay and conditions and allowed the company to have greater control over safety, naming recent rider deaths in the sector as a key concern behind its decision.

Menulog currently engages its riders in Europe as employees but has not adopted the same practice in Australia since it started doing gig work in 2018.

If the company moves to the employment model Mr Belling said it would require riders to work exclusively for Menulog and would likely involve minimum shift lengths of two to four hours as per awards.

“Some workers don’t want to do that, some may be willing to do it,” he said. “Knowing what I know today I would say we need to work to have more flexibility than we currently have.”

TWU national secretary Michael Kaine said the announcement was “a watershed moment for the gig economy in Australia”.

He urged the government to regulate the industry so as to “level the playing field” and “protect companies moving to provide essential rights and protections for workers”.

Australian Council of Trade Unions secretary Sally McManus said if Menulog made this more than a trial “we will be calling on all Australians to ditch other delivery apps and only use Menulog”.

Uber and Deliveroo favour a third-way between contractor and employee that would allow them to give riders more benefits, like paid sick leave, without having to reclassify them as employees.

However, Uber has recently been forced to bring in minimum hourly rates for its 70,000 drivers in the United Kingdom after the Supreme Court held they were “workers” – a status between employee and independent contractor – entitled to protections.

Asked about minimum rates of pay, UberEats general manager Matthew Denman told the inquiry that “as long as we’re looking to the period of when they accept and when they complete a trip – ie the engagement time – then certainly we’re keen to engage on any consultation or discussion on that topic”.

“If you look to create minimum rates including wait time that will work against the interests of drivers because it will mean they lose flexibility,” he said.

The company said analysis from Accenture showed that almost all its drivers were earning about $21 an hour and at peak periods were averaging $45 an hour, “so much so that there’s a discussion around creating minimum standards around earnings”.

Labor Senator Tony Sheldon, who chairs the committee, said “granting minimum rates is just the bare bones regulation”.

“The flesh on the bones will be workers compensation, leave entitlements and independent oversight of pay and conditions,” he said.

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Companies

The fake innovation of gig companies

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Over the last several months, Americans have heard hundreds of stories about the horrible working conditions of jobs in the so-called “gig economy.” Amazon contract drivers have such brutal delivery schedules that they are sometimes forced to pee in bottles or defecate in bags. Uber drivers are often forced to work ludicrous overtime to make ends meet, much of it waiting for the algorithm to deliver a fare. Doordash paid $2.5 million to settle a lawsuit over allegedly stealing its drivers’ tips (though it denied doing so).

These stories illustrate an important truth about these gig companies: They are not actually innovative, in the traditional economic meaning of the word. Instead they rely on the most ancient employer technique of all: plain old labor exploitation.

Innovation is of course a vague concept, but in economic history the idea typically refers to technology that allows for more production with less labor. The spinning mule and the power loom, for instance, allow the production of huge amounts of cloth with only a few workers, as compared to hand spinners and looms that require a worker for each one. The Bessemer process greatly increased steel production because it required many fewer workers. Manufacturing has become vastly more labor-efficient through the use of techniques like interchangeable parts and the assembly line. Every major industry has a history of this kind of thing.

With that in mind, let’s consider Amazon warehouses. Jobs there are notorious for how management mercilessly regulates the work process with panopticon surveillance. Workers’ every movement is tracked, bathroom breaks are strictly limited, and they are required to maintain a frenzied rate of packing and shipping. Dip below the demanded production metrics, and you will be automatically fired. Documents obtained by The Verge in 2019 found that Amazon was firing about 10 percent of its entire workforce every year at one Baltimore facility.

Now, a lot of technology goes into this system. But it is not using labor efficiently, it is efficiently exploiting labor — more production with more work. Indeed, these warehouse jobs are so brutal that many people end up disabled as a result, with chronic knee, back, or foot problems. That’s whole future lifetimes of potential work burned up because Amazon wants to wring as many possible shipments out of their workers in the short term.

The story is the same with Amazon’s delivery drivers. These work basically just like UPS — a bunch of people driving around dropping off packages. Amazon’s logistics are world-class, but their signature strategy in terms of delivery is profligate use of labor. Whereas UPS is unionized, and so drivers generally get good pay, benefits, and decent hours, Amazon uses (heavily surveilled) disposable contract labor that can be forced to work as hard and as long as possible.

The story with taxi companies like Uber is even more wasteful. The entire value proposition of Uber is based on exploitation — paying drivers as little as possible, especially by shifting the costs of car ownership and maintenance to them. Worse, as Hubert Horan writes for American Affairs, Uber’s ride system is far less efficient than traditional taxi companies. A normal taxi company will own a fleet of cars that are all the same (or just a few models), thus creating efficiencies of scale in terms of purchasing and maintenance. They also must carefully analyze their city to avoid trips that won’t be able to return with another fare, thus keeping rides per miles driven high. But Uber has no such efficiencies of scale, and allows rides to almost anywhere because it subsidizes its fares far below the cost of production, thanks to deep-pocketed investors who are hoping for monopoly profits. (Though these are likely a mirage, as Uber has lost something like $29 billion over its existence, and any attempt to reach profitability will immediately put it at a disadvantage relative to normal taxis.)

Food delivery companies like Grubhub or Doordash are perhaps worst of all. These basically get in between a restaurant and its customers with an app that is convenient for the customer (sometimes putting restaurants on the service without even asking first), and then squeeze the restaurant with high commissions, all while paying their delivery workers as little as possible. One study found San Francisco food deliverers made just $26,000 per year, and that was before expenses. Many app orders for restaurants are straight-up unprofitable — New York City is considering new regulations to limit delivery app commissions for this reason.

Moreover, food delivery is a difficult business — Domino’s, for instance, has its own delivery service, which requires elaborate systems to maximize deliveries per trip and make sure the pizza arrives hot. With gig companies, by contrast, delivery workers can service dozens of different restaurants, leaving little room for coordination or for workers to learn efficient routes for a particular store. That means haphazard delivery paths where food often arrives cold, and workers regularly competing with each other to get their deliveries first, creating big pile-ups and confusion at the restaurant. That’s probably a big reason why even despite all the predatory business practices, not a single one of these companies has ever turned a consistent profit, not even during the pandemic as online food orders soared.

All this demonstrates an important side function of pro-worker policies like the PRO Act to make union organizing easier (which is before the Senate right now), a high minimum wage, and running the economy hot so that unemployment is low. Those of course benefit workers directly by increasing pay and helping labor organizing. But they also change the balance of power between workers and bosses.

All these horrible gig companies rely on a large population of people desperate for work. But if jobs are plentiful and labor scarce, then suddenly they will find it a lot harder to fill ruthlessly exploitative positions. They will have to start offering better pay and conditions, forcing them to economize on labor with real innovation or go out of business. Amazon could probably handle it, but many of these other gig companies likely can’t. And if so, that is all to the good. As Saoirse Gowan and Mio Tastas Viktorsson write about Sweden’s postwar economic model, one prime objective was to ensure that “unproductive firms would not be able to stay afloat by underpaying their workers.” If a company can’t survive without paying its workers decently under good conditions, it doesn’t deserve to exist.



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