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Mitsubishi (elevator)

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Mitsubishi Electric Corp.
三菱電機グループ
Mitsubishi Electric

Founded

January 15, 1921 (Tokyo, Japan)

Headquarter

Tokyo Building, Marunouchi, Chiyoda, Tokyo, Japan

Website

http://www.mitsubishielectric.co.jp/
http://www.mitsubishielectric.com/

Mitsubishi Electric Elevator is a division of Mitsubishi Electric Corporation (Japanese: 三菱電機グループ) that manufactures elevators, escalators, moving walks, spiral escalators and dumbwaiters since 1931.

History

Mitsubishi began manufacturing elevators and escalators in 1931. In the 1980s, Mitsubishi manufactures the world's first inverter VVVF elevator. Mitsubishi started installing elevators in North America in 1985. Mitsubishi invented a "spiral escalator" in 1985 and the first spiral escalator in the world was installed in Osaka, Japan.

In 1993, Mitsubishi supplied elevators to Yokohama Landmark Tower, which is the fastest elevators in the world at that time until 2004 when the record was surpassed by Toshiba in Taipei 101 Tower (later by Otis in Burj Khalifa). Later in 2011, Mitsubishi received orders to install the world's fastest elevators for Shanghai Tower in Shanghai, the tallest structure in China. These elevators are running at speed of 18 m/s (or 59 feet)[1][2].

Location

Mitsubishi currently has its headquarter in Tokyo and a manufacturing plant in Inazawa, which is called Mitsubishi Electric Inazawa Works. The SOLAE testing tower (which is claimed to be the world's tallest elevator testing tower) is also located in the complex.

In Southeast Asia, Mitsubishi has elevator manufacturing plants located in Indonesia and Thailand. The Indonesian plant, which is operated by PT. Mitsubishi Jaya Elevator and Escalator, is located in Karawang, West Java and was opened in 2004. It also has a training tower. A second plant in the same area was completed in June 2015[3]. In Thailand, the manufacturing plant is located in Amata Nakorn Industrial Estate, Chonburi.

Products

Elevators

Escalators and moving walks

Others

Subsidiaries

Notable installations

Main article: List of Notable Installations of Mitsubishi Elevator

Incident

In November 2006, the European branch of Mitsubishi elevator and escalator division was fined 479 million Euros by the European Union after found out that Mitsubishi was doing price fixing over 9 years. Other manufacturers that were fined including Otis, Schindler, Kone and ThyssenKrupp.[5]

Distributors

  • Ascensores Heavenward (Argentina and Chile)
  • Syscon (Bahrain)
  • Agencias Generales (Costa Rica)
  • Cylift (Cyprus)
  • Uniheis A/S (Denmark, Norway, Sweden, Belgium, and Luxembourg)
  • Coheco (Ecuador)
  • Ascensores S.A. (Guatemala)
  • Inelec (Honduras)
  • Ennis Lifts (Ireland)
  • Mits Electrical Company Ltd. (Kenya)
  • Serge Pun & Associates (Myanmar)
  • Instalaciones Electro-mecanicas S.A. (Panama)
  • Trianon Ascensores (Peru)
  • International Elevator & Equipment Inc. (Philippines)
  • Electromec Technical Associates (Qatar)
  • San Miguel & Cia (Republica Dominica)
  • FAIN Ascensores (Spain)
  • Emirates Technical Associates (United Arab Emirates)
  • Toan Tam Engineering and Thang Long Elevator (Vietnam)
  • Inter-Up Elevators Ltd. (Israel)

Trivia

  • Mitsubishi is the most common elevator brand in Thailand so far, with 30% market share in Thailand's elevator market in 2015.[6]
  • When the door open button in some Mitsubishi elevators is kept pressed for a long time, there will be a voice guidance says "Sorry to keep you waiting" when the doors are closing.
  • When the door has been held open for too long, there will be a voice guidance says "Door closing" followed by three continuous beeps.
  • When the doors closed and there are no hall or car calls, there will be a voice uidance says "Please press the button for the desired floor".

Gallery

Logos

Landing door sills

Capacity badges

Others

Note

  1. Mitsubishi Electric to Install World's Fastest Elevators in Shanghai Tower
  2. Mitsubishi Electric to Install World's Fastest Elevators in Shanghai Tower (PDF version)
  3. Mitsubishi Elevator Completes Construction at 2nd Indonesian Plant - The Jakarta Globe
  4. hkelev - Destination Dispatch system
  5. Price fixing cartel incident
  6. Mitsubishi Electric to train elevator technicians in Thailand

See also

External links


List of elevator and escalator companies

Major companies: DoverExpress LiftFujitecHyundaiKoneMitsubishiOtisSchindlerSigmaThyssenthyssenkrupp


Other/smaller/historic companies: AmtechA&P. StevenAnlevArmorASEAAsea GrahamAtlas (Brazil)Atlas (Northern California)Automobile Rotary Lift Co.Axel LiftsBennie LiftsBoralCibes LiftCNIMDaldossDeveDiebold AufzügeDong YangDopplerElectraElevators Pty. Ltd.ElexEllis & McDougallEvans LiftsFalconiFiamGeneral (CA, older)GiantGoldStarGuangriHammond & ChampnessHaughtonHaushahnHavemeier & SanderHitachiIFEIndoliftInter-UpIsraliftJ&E HallJohns & WaygoodKfirKleemannKoppel A.W.LGMANMarryat & ScottMiamiMontgomeryMorris VermaportMP LiftsNipponOmegaOrenstein & KoppelOrona/Electra VitoriaPaynePickerings LiftsPneumatic Vacuum ElevatorsR. StahlReliableRheinstahlSabiemSchlierenSeabergSEC ElevatorsSergeShenyang BrilliantSITESSJECStaleyStannahTechnosThymanToshibaU.S. ElevatorVýtahy OstravaWaygood & Co.WestinghouseXJYungtayZREMB


Subsidiary elevator companies: ChevalierExpress EvansGiantKONEHaushahnHostingLiftmaterialMacGregorMashibaShanghai MitsubishiSigmaXizi Otis


Merging brand or joint venture elevator companies: LG-OTISKone Marryat ScottMontgomery KONESchindler HaughtonThyssen DoverThyssenKrupp Dongyang


Temporary elevator companies: Alimak HekRECOUSA Hoist


Third-party elevator component companies: AdamsArkelC. E. ElectronicsC.J. AndersonDewhurst (ERM) • DMG (Mad) • ECIEpcoESIEverbrightGALHollister-WhitneyInnovation IndustriesJinlixLiSALanger & LaumannLester ControlsMagnetekMCEMonitorPTLSalientSchaeferSematic GroupSTEPTVCWittur Group/SelcomMore...

Other than above are marked as third-party elevator maintenance companies.

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