Mayer & Cie. at Shanghaitex: Relative technology everywhere

For Mayer & Cie., Shanghaitex was entirely dominated by relative technology. The mainly Chinese trade visitors who attended the fair between 27 and 30 November 2017 were able to inspect the new Relanit 3.2 SC at the Mayer & Cie. stand along with an info counter Spinit 3.0 E.

Both machines rely on Mayer & Cie.’s tried and trusted relative technology. In the Relanit 3.2 SC it ensures extraordinary process reliability and a high level of productivity even when processing thicker yarns or yarns of poorer quality. So the Relanit 3.2 SC, which is finally assembled at Mayer & Cie. China (MCN) and is only available in China, delivers the well-known benefits of the Relanit product line. They were well received, as Sales Area Manager Rudolf Crass repeatedly saw for himself in Pudong. “Both existing and new customers,” he says, “showed interest in the machine. We are convinced that it will enable us to increase our market share in China and set ourselves apart from the enormous number of local competitors.”

The Spinit 3.0 E spinning and knitting machine, which Michael A. Tuschak presented at an info counter, also uses relative technology. “Thanks to its very gentle yarn handling the Spinit 3.0 E is able to process the very fragile fibre bundle that we use in spinitsystems,” says the man in charge of marketing and selling this product innovation. Relying on live demonstrations to explain how the drafting system and the spinning unit work, he was able to demonstrate the knitting process in action on the Relanit 3.2 SC.

Irrespective of the successful product presentation the Mayer & Cie. trade fair team are satisfied with the course of the industry event for two reasons. For one, this year’s Shanghaitex attracted a significantly larger number of visitors once more. For another, there was a clear trend from which Mayer & Cie. stands to benefit as a premium provider. “High quality, high grade machines that measure up to the latest environmental standards continue to make headway and are now even explicitly required by the Chinese government,” Rudolf Crass explains.




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