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K 2016 presents unique abundance of innovative applications and complex exhibits

Tailored materials, efficient use of resources, zero-defect production, generative production methods and digitalisation are only some of the many technological trends featured by this year’s trade fair. 

No other trade fair in the world presents polymer materials as well as plastics and rubber processing machines, technology and equipment in such an abundance and at such a superior quality level as the K flagship fair in Düsseldorf/Germany. There is no other exhibition that shows such a wide variety of top quality and complex exhibits. It was on good grounds that Werner Matthias Dornscheidt, CEO of Messe Düsseldorf, called the last trade fair in 2013 “the largest plastics factory in the world”. K 2016, the competitive trade fair for the international plastics industry, will once again provide a comprehensive overview of polymer technologies at the leading edge of global development.

Tailored and application-specific, functional materials

Since the 1990s, no essentially new polymers have made it into industrial-scale production – apart from a few biopolymers. Hence, processes such as the modification, additivation and functionalisation of polymer raw material with the aim of creating tailor-made compounds for specific applications or for producing specific properties, have become the lynchpin of all industrial polymer material production. Currently, the main focus seems to lie on the approval of materials that come into contact with food or drinking water and of materials used in medical applications. Another important objective for tailor-made materials: sufficient chemical resistance to substances such as cosmetics or other chemicals, and stability against continuous operating and peak temperatures, which are common in electronic or lighting systems. In addition to an adjustable thermal conductivity, many applications also require adjustable electric conductivity or electric resistance. The same applies to rubber-based applications: tasked with meeting the exacting requirements of certifications for drinking-water applications or providing reliable flame-retardancy in materials, compounders have been applying major technical expertise to their blend formulation processes. Rubber applications operated in close proximity to combustion engines must withstand increasingly higher continuous operating and peak temperatures as well as aggressive media. Not only electric vehicles require highly efficient tyres with improved traction and minimised rolling resistance.

More efficient use of resources brings new challenges  

The call for a responsible and careful use of finite resources and their restrictive consumption is not just a widely expressed popular demand, but also an economic necessity. This involves the efficient use of material, i.e. polymer materials. Selecting a material-specific and production-specific design of the final product is often the first step towards making production processes more efficient.

There have also been major improvements in the energy consumption of plastics processing machines. Nonetheless, manufacturers of large processing machinery, most of all injection moulding machines as well as compression moulding machines, extruders and blow moulding machines, still identify potential for reducing their machines’ consumption rates. They are moving closer to the physical limits and are minimizing the energy required for plasticizing the material. The Euromap 60 standard for measuring the energy consumption of machines offers processors a modicum of transparency. For situations where high energy consumption rates are unavoidable, machine manufacturers have developed components that recover energy from processes such as the deceleration of machine movements and accumulate it for other driving processes. Used in connection with technical equipment and installations, heat recovery systems have become part of the standard initial equipment of new facilities and have also been retrofitted in many existing facilities.

Nowadays, most machinery and equipment manufacturers have come to understand that better material efficiency and availability often have a more positive effect on processors’ overall efficiency than minor energy savings. Although energy reduction seems to dominate the public domain, practical solutions that reduce mould changeover times are currently all the rage: quick-clamping systems, fast changeover systems, adapter solutions and systems that automatically detect any newly installed mould. All of these products can improve a machine’s availability while widening the supplier’s production range. This applies both to plastics and rubber injection as manufacturers of rubber processing machinery have also started to improve their equipment’s product changeover flexibility, increased the level of automation and made processing procedures more transparent. Analogue to the benefits of hot-runner technology for injection moulding of thermoplastics, cold-runner technology frequently results in material savings during elastomer injection moulding processes.

Zero-defect production still top of the agenda

The objective of many plastics processors, zero-defect production aims at eliminating the waste of valuable raw material. Many systems can contribute to this. The elimination of edge trim as well as the automatic reduction of the thickness tolerances for plastic film, sheet and profiles as well as that of rubber seals, for instance, makes extrusion processes more resource-efficient. Strategies involving simulations and the analysis of current data during active process also aim at preventing the production of defective items. For injection moulding processes that allow the detection of defects during the active production, a variety of separating strategies are available. These are based on quality criteria that were measured or automatically determined during the active production process. Processes that only allow the detection of defects on the finished part, increasingly operate with optical systems such as cameras.

K is the unrivalled dominion of lightweight engineering

In mobility, lightweight engineering is widely considered as the key to energy and fuel reduction. “There is virtually no plastic product that is not also a lightweight engineering application,“ Prof. Dr.-Ing. Christian Hopmann recently commented on the minimum weight and performance profile of polymer materials. Still, machine manufacturers as well as producers of plastics and reinforcing agents, institutes and plastics processors make every effort to develop reliable techniques for the large-scale production of lightweight components particularly for mobility applications such as cars and aeroplanes as well as for individual industrial applications.

There are numerous, virtually infinite combinations of special production methods particularly for reaction and injection moulding techniques that strive to find suitable solutions for the large-scale production of lightweight components. Despite the fact that many international shows and conferences deal with the subject of lightweight engineering or fibre composites, no other event provides a more profound overview over the many ways in which reinforcing fibres with a matrix polymer material can quickly produce weight-optimised components with maximum process capability than the K trade fair in Düsseldorf.

Metal-plastics hybrids and every combination of fibres with matrix polymers are on show here. Thermoplastics, thermoset, bio-based polyurethane matrixes are being combined with glass, carbon and other synthetic or natural fibres so as to meet the current requirements and demands of modern applications. Production units for lightweight components are often set up by many partners, as production involves a range of different ingredients, from reinforcing fibres and automated handling of flexible materials right through to machines and equipment for the frequently multi-staged production itself. The matrix materials must comply with flame-retardancy regulations while providing superior mechanical properties and flowability, and fibre and matrix material must provide sufficient bonding properties.

Digitalisation offers new production opportunities

The use of digital equipment alongside production processes, also called “industry 4.0”, allows plastics processors to analyse data from their own production in order to collect information and practical intelligence from their processes. At this year’s K, machine and software manufacturers have gone to impressive lengths to offer attractive products for plastics processors. The range of products on show will most likely involve new concepts for accelerating production start-up procedures and for improving the flexibility of production processes as well as service products for pre-emptive maintenance, spare parts supply and quality management. In the long term, data collected during practical production processes will also be used to adapt production equipment such as machinery, robots, dies and moulds to the actual requirements of day-to-day operation and to optimise their design for practical application specifications.

Thanks to digitalisation, process-related improvements in live operation have a major potential for boosting production efficiency: it is now easier than before to combine moulded part design, construction and material properties with the different options provided by mould engineering and enhance these with the intelligence accumulated from process-controlled and temperature-controlled production procedures. Hence, simulation with intense feedback between production and development has become increasingly important. Generally speaking, many suppliers are striving to cater to the increased demand for more production and process transparency by intensifying the interaction between IT and classic production technology.

Plastics production, lot size 1

Productions with shrinking lot sizes are the result of lean storage concepts and a rising demand for just-in-time deliveries. One particular presentation, which was shown at K 2013, put the additive production of thermoplastic parts firmly on the industrial map and straight into the minds of many plastics processors. Even if these generative production methods are still limited to amorphous thermoplastics and do not yet allow the use of fillings and reinforcements, they still provide food for thought, particularly as modern consumer tastes and fashion trends seem to change with the weather and the individualisation of plastic products has presented the industry with a new challenge. On the one hand, this development increases the chances for the mould-less production of components and a lot size of 1, on the other hand, it also increases the interest in faster changeover concepts for standard production methods such as injection moulding. The latter are increasingly dominated by quick-change systems for moulds and media, changing cavity inserts or complete ejector packages to make frequent product changes more efficient.

Human-machine interfaces with intuitive operation

New opportunities in IT technology have also had a visible impact on control systems for modern plastics processing machines. Keys, buttons, and switches in classic formats have been superseded by soft, structured multi-touch operating panels with or without central press-twist control elements already established in modern vehicles. The new look of the classic human-machine interfaces is intended to provide a more intuitive operation and also applies the familiar operation logic of smartphones, iPads and tablets to industrial control tasks. As many production technicians have to be trained for their tasks, machine manufacturers and plastics processors welcome this new approach and hope to attract new staff members to their company by facilitating their work with easy, intuitive control systems. These new systems, they hope, will help new recruits discover their personal career opportunities in a modern, growing and future-proof industry.

For more information, please visit us at:


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Press department K 2016

Eva Rugenstein/Desislava Angelova/Sabrina Giewald

Tel: +49-211-4560 240 / Fax: +49-211-4560 8548

E-Mail: RugensteinE@messe-duesseldorf.de

AngelovaD@messe-duesseldorf.de/ GiewaldS@messe-duesseldorf.de





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K 2016 Düsseldorf – Driving force for innovation and international business

In October, more than 3,000 businesses from the plastics and rubber industry will again present trend-setting products, processes and practical solutions. 

Demographic growth, urbanisation, rising energy consumption, dwindling resources, climate change – there are a host of challenges to contend with. The global situation calls for creative minds, innovative technology and high-performance materials. From 19 until 26 October 2016, the K 2016 will welcome the international plastics and rubber industry to its exhibition centre in Düsseldorf/Germany. Exhibitors are invited to present their solutions. The most important flagship fair of the industry and all related applications, the K pools central trends and future developments in one venue. It has become established as the innovation and business platform not only for raw material producers, manufacturers of plastics and rubber machinery and processors, but also for stakeholders from the most important user industries.

K 2016 has been booked out for months. More than 3,000 exhibitors from more than 50 nations will take part. As usual, the largest group of exhibitors comes from Europe, particularly from Germany, Italy, Austria, Switzerland, France and Turkey, but there is also an impressive number of participants from the US. At the same time, the K trade fair is a clear indicator of changes in the global market: over the past few years, the number of Asian companies and the exhibition area that they booked has been rising steadily, and this year, particularly China, Taiwan, India, Japan and South Korea will be impressing visitors with their strong presence. As the K trade fair features a wide abundance of companies from all over the world, the spotlight is not only on the major issues that concern the industry – such as energy, resource and material efficiency – but also on niche segments.

As always, K 2016 will spread across the entire exhibition area at Düsseldorf and exhibitors will present their products and services in all of the venue’s 19 halls with a total area of almost 170,000 m2. The logical structure of halls corresponds to the industry’s core business areas:

  • Machines and equipment
  • Raw materials, auxiliaries
  • Semi-finished products, industrial components and reinforced plastics products
  • Services

Machines and equipment  – World premieres

This year, international machine and equipment manufacturers, the K’s largest group of exhibitors, will present an abundance of world premieres. Occupying about two thirds of the exhibition grounds, exhibitors from this particular group will show their products in halls 1 to 4 and halls 9 to 17. Already engineers and machine manufacturers from all over the world are working hard to be able to meet the deadline in October, so that they will be able to present live demonstrations of complex production units – because K 2016 is a unique opportunity for showcasing their products to an international audience. There is no event in the world that attracts such a wide variety of international specialists.


Raw materials and auxiliaries – Materials of the future

At 2016, raw material and auxiliary specialists will present products at the leading edge of polymer science: materials with superior resource efficiency that allow a more balanced economic and ecological performance. In addition to the optimisation of standard polymers, this year’s major issues will centre on additives and fillers, biopolymers and functional polymers as well as on self-reinforcing polymers.

Semi-finished products, industrial components and reinforced plastics products – a growth market

The industry is distinguished by a high innovative force and a wide variety of products. Energy- and resource-efficient products have become more important than ever before, as they can meet the most challenging requirements. Suppliers of raw materials, semi-finished products and industrial components will be exhibiting their products and services in halls 5 to 8b.

Benchmark for the industry

K 2016 represents the industry’s complete value-added chain in unparalleled depth and width. This also includes rubber, which plays an important role, despite the fact that this segment is rather small compared to other segments of the plastics industry. Important user industries however, attach major importance to it and its highly innovative developments. Rubber Road in hall 6 is an indispensible constituent of the K exhibition and is much appreciated and cherished by visitors.

The K trade fair is the benchmark for the industry and its global market place for innovations. This is where experts from the world of plastics and rubber come to meet, demonstrate the industry’s leading edge and inform visiting experts from the automotive industry, packaging, E+E and communication, construction, medical engineering and the aerospace industry about new and visionary areas of application for plastics and rubber materials.

Polymers shape developments …

… in areas such as consumer protection, for instance. Particularly when polymers are used for food packaging, which protects the content, ensures safe hygiene conditions, provides consumers with information on their product’s ingredients and shelf life, facilitates storage and transport and shows whether the product was delivered in its original condition. About one third of the international production of plastics is attributed to packaging applications, despite the fact that the average weight of product packaging has steadily been reduced, which means that less packaging is used for more products.

Polymer materials also dominate all aspects of mobility: the proportion of polymers in cars and airplanes has been rising steadily. The physical and mechanical properties of plastics and composites are on a par with or superior to conventional materials, but they have significantly less weight. Hence, polymer materials save costs, resources and emissions.

Plastics also play a major role in the construction and lifestyle segment. In the construction industry, polymer materials have become indispensible because of their versatility and their unique properties. Polymers are used for applications such as window profiles, cable ducts, roofing, sealing sheeting, flooring or insulation material. Plastics provide protection from the cold, the heat and from noise. Modern water and sewerage pipes are mostly made from plastics because of the material’s cost-efficiency and durability. Polymer materials are also widely used for applications that generate power from renewable sources such as wind and solar energy.

The K trade fair has always had its finger on the pulse of technological development. This is borne out by the presentations at exhibitor stands, but also by the accompanying events, which provide a real bonus for visitors. Special presentations and the Science Campus, Bioplastics Business Breakfasts and the Design Chain Conference, 3D fab + print and the plastics training initiative focus on the specific aspects and central industry-related issues: the perfect opportunity to gather strategic information.

Special presentation “Plastics shape the future”

The special presentation with the title “Plastics shape the future” aims to show how polymer materials have shaped the appearance of modern settings – not just in functional terms but also in terms of aesthetics and sustainability. This event deals with economic and ecological aspects, but also addresses problems such as marine litter.

Presentations and an innovative stand design are main issues of the special event in Hall 6, featuring VIP keynotes, introductory presentations, events and discussions. Throughout the entire trade fair, school and university students will also present their ideas on shaping the future so as to provide visitors with food for thought.

For the ninth time in succession, this special presentation, a project of the German plastics industry spearheaded by PlasticsEurope Deutschland e.V. and Messe Düsseldorf, will enhance the official program of the K trade fair.

Science Campus: Discourse between science and economy

The Science Campus, a forum where businesses and universities can exchange information, also provides K exhibitors and visitors with a comprehensive overview of scientific activities and results in plastics and rubber-related research. Since its launch in 2013, the Science Campus has gained in size and has recorded a rising number of participating universities, institutes and funding agencies. Four central issues are at the heart of the Science Campus, as they are expected to dramatically affect the development of the industry’s markets for the next few years. These are:

  • Resource efficiency
  • Digitization of the value added chain / Industry 4.0
  • New materials
  • Lightweight engineering

as well as science education. Scientists from the innovation circle of K 2016 or teams from their institutes will process and prepare information on the central topics. In addition to their featuring at the Science Campus agenda, they will also be addressed by the exhibits, the special event “Plastics shape the future” and by the Innovation Compass.

3D fab+print

No other technology is currently more widely discussed as 3D print. All over the world, additive production methods are keeping users on their toes as they affect the design and packaging industry, machine and line engineering, aerospace engineering, automotive engineering as well as  dental and medical engineering. Naturally, K 2016 will pay special tribute to this special technology. Three years ago, Messe Düsseldorf launched the 3D fab+print brand in order to position this important issue in the market – not only at the K trade fair, but also at events such as drupa – the international flagship fair for print and crossmedia solutions, at MEDICA – World Forum for Medicine,  and at COMPAMED – High-Tech Solutions for Medical Technology. Presented together with KCI Publishing BV, the www.3dfabprint.com portal presents state-of-the-art technologies as well as visions and exciting best practice cases. A special brochure will provide information on all exhibitors that present solutions from the additive production segment at K 2016.

Biopolymers: potential and opportunities

Over the past few years, biopolymers have garnered immense attention as they offer an alternative to conventional polymer materials. The critical debate about pros and cons, the future role and the market potential of biopolymers – both bio-based as well as biodegradable polymers – stimulates all pioneering businesses of this industry. At many stands, exhibitors will provide information on the potential and opportunities of biopolymers. Moreover the specialist publication “bioplastics Magazine” in cooperation with Messe Düsseldorf will host three additional events that will take a closer look at this particular topic: the “Bioplastics Business Breakfasts” will take place every morning, from 20 until 22 October. At these meetings, visitors can present and exchange topical information.

Design Chain Conference

Launched at K 2013, the Design Chain Conference was met with very positive feedback. This time, the “Design Chain@K” conference hosted by Crain Communications will again provide insights into practical and technical aspects of innovations in the design chain. The event allows designers and material producers to discuss and exchange information on the use of polymers in different product applications. The programme includes examples from the automotive and medical industry, consumer electronics and packaging.

Promotion of young professionals at K 2016

The German training and qualification initiative KAI aims at promoting the versatility and prospects of career options in the plastics industry among the younger generation. Activities ranging from exhibitions and moderated discussions through to experiments are provided to attract young professionals to the industry. The KAI initiative is co-hosted by the Gesamtverband Kunststoffverarbeitende Industrie (GKV) e.V., other associations and institutes as well as Messe Düsseldorf.

Excellent ratings from visitors

The impressive number of exhibitors and the quality of the presented products is a testament to the importance of the K and its role as the flagship fair for the entire industry, but it is the visitors who cast the ultimate vote. In October 2013, a total number of 218,000 visitors from more than 100 countries came to Düsseldorf, and organisers of K 2016 expect similar numbers this year. More than half (59%) came from abroad; the largest groups of international visitors came from the Netherlands, India, France, Belgium, the US, Italy and the UK. The experts’ verdict was clear: more than 90% of them were very impressed with the abundance of information, innovations and technical solutions. Excellent marks were given for the density of innovative products and the presence of market leaders. And these were not only provided by manufacturers of plastic and rubber products. The K trade fair has become known and appreciated among ultimate buyers from the industry as the event is an important source of new ideas and allows them to take new products home with them.

Smart online services

In order to provide those who wish to engage in an active dialogue with their industrial partners at the K trade fair in October with a convenient service, Messe Düsseldorf Service offers a number of options, such as the presence of K 2016 in all digital media such as Twitter, Facebook, LinkedIn and last, but not least, the trade fair’s own web portal k-online.com. All of them will keep visitors up to date on events prior to, during and after the trade fair. Interesting news from the industry and helpful tips keep visitors up-to-date on all things trade fair. In March 2016, the K 2016 exhibitors will present their business portfolio in the exhibitor database. This service provides visitors with a valuable tool for tracking down companies, products and information.

Featuring personalised services such as MyOrganizer, MyCalendar for scheduling meeting on-line and MyCatalogue for compiling an individual trade fair catalogue, the K portal helps visitors organise their agenda. Travel information including accommodation and things to do in Düsseldorf – including an online hotel reservation option provide the final touch.

Extremely convenient: visitors can purchase their tickets online, simply download the corresponding code or print them out at home. Even better: eTickets cost less. Day tickets will be available online for EUR 49, compared to EUR 65 (box office price). Three-day-tickets cost EUR 108 online, and EUR 135 if purchased from the box office. The online ticket offers an additional advantage as it doubles as a public transport ticket for trips to the exhibition centre.

With the K App, visitors have mobile access to important information. A complete set of exhibitor data as well as many facts and figures is available for download to any mobile device, which makes this App the perfect companion for your visit to Düsseldorf.

Personal and always at your side

An international network of foreign representatives provides a comprehensive service. With a total of 71 offices, Messe Düsseldorf is present all over the world – much to the benefit of international visitors, exhibitors and journalists. At the local office, our team offers professional support and practical tips in the corresponding language. This includes help with travel arrangements or hotel reservations and some attractive deals.

Düsseldorf: City of short distances

After their arrival in Düsseldorf, visitors will find a perfectly organised and structured exhibition venue as well as a reliable infrastructure, from communication, traffic and accommodation right through to entertainment. An hourly shuttle service runs from Düsseldorf airport to the exhibition centre, and taxis will only take a few minutes to take visitors to the venue.

The city centre is also only a short distance away. Düsseldorf is not only a media and international business centre, the city also offers attractive entertainment options after the trade fair has closed its doors for the day. There is something for all tastes: numerous restaurants and pubs in the famous “Altstadt” (historical district), elegant and unusual shops, more than twenty museums, the opera and much more.

Looking at the future – starting on 19 October 2016

With the highest information density in the world, the K trade fair is a business and information platform that looks to the future. Thanks to its pioneering products and solutions and the high number of research institutes, this event has become a hotspot for visionary impulses and developments. Business and research are working hand in hand to provide visiting experts with an insight into future perspectives and scenarios that will shape the future of the plastics and rubber industry. Everybody who attends this event knows that this is not just an empty slogan. K 2016 is the place where good ideas turn into good business deals. On 19 October, exhibitors and visitors will again live up to this promise.


WORLD TRADE CENTER, MANILA, PHILIPPINES, APRIL 2-3, 2014 — Yamaha Motor Philippines, Inc. had just participated in the 10th IR Bikefest by unveiling the REV HALL, A Gala of Ingenuity by Yamaha. The exhibit was much more than just a display of the brand’s marvelous machinery; it was an expression of motorcycle evolution that was patterned after the needs of riders from every generation. This symbol of growth is Yamaha’s dedication to giving their customers the best form of motion possible.

On the first day of the bike fest the exhibit area was closed off to the public until noon for its grand opening. As dozens gathered around the area, the curtains dropped and an explosion of confetti greeted everyone in attendance. Everyone made a dash inside the Rev Hall where World Class products that were made for them, by them, were waiting. Pound for Pound Host Rico Robles and the alluring Karen Bordador took everyone on a stroll around the different Yamaha categories. On display were:

  • Mio Lineup : MIO i 125, MIO SOUL i 125, MIO MXi
  • The R-Series : YZF-R15, YZF-R3, and the YZF-R1
  • LMW (Leaning Multi Wheel): Tricity

In addition, guests got to see products that were on display in the country for the first time such as the MT-07, a versatile bike with powerful torque. The YXZ1000r, a pure sport side-by-side 4-wheeler that conquers different terrains. Also, a glimpse into the future of performance with the 03-Gen; a fusion of the Leaning Multi Wheel technology and Yamaha’s Racing prowess.

On day 2, Yamaha introduced the winners of the Yamaha National Technician Grand Prix. Participants are all mechanics in Yamaha 3s Shops. Arpee Obina of 3s Superbikes Rosario finished third, Conrado Bucar of 3s DES Marketing Mandaue finished second, and Ramel Realin of 3s UEMI Urdaneta was the Champion and will represent the Philippines in the World Technician Grand Prix. Team Mio Soul i had the most attendees in the event with over 200 riders present, because of this unprecedented arrival they were given a special gift of a signed shirt by Yamaha MotoGP legend Valentino Rossi.  Even as the weekend was slowly winding down, the Rev Hall was still a sight to hold with performances from Yuuki Shimada, Mike Chan and the Anthem, using Yamaha Musical instruments; a collaboration that is a first for Yamaha Motor and Music.

It was 2 days of passion and perfection that cannot be duplicated. This was more than just a moment, more than just a milestone, this was Revving Hearts at its finest.