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TDK Corporation is a leading electronics company based in Tokyo, Japan. It was established in 1935 to commercialize ferrite, a key material in electronic and magnetic products. TDK's portfolio includes electronic components, modules and systems marketed under the product brands TDK and EPCOS, power supplies, magnetic application products as well as energy devices, flash memory application devices, and others.
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TDK focuses on demanding markets in the areas of Information and Communication Technology and consumer, automotive and industrial electronics.
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InvenSense (TDK)
TDK is a provider of Industrial IoT infrastructure as a service (iaas), application infrastructure and middleware, analytics and modeling, networks and connectivity, sensors, and wearables technologies, and also active in the buildings, construction and infrastructure, finance and insurance, and renewable energy industries.
Humidity Sensors
Pressure Sensors
Proximity Sensors
Temperature Sensors
Networks & Connectivity
RF Transceivers
Infrastructure as a Service (IaaS)
Cloud Computing
Analytics & Modeling
Computer Vision Software
Watches, Gloves & Wrist Computers
Application Infrastructure & Middleware
Event-Driven Application
Use Cases
Indoor Positioning Systems
Time Sensitive Networking
Product Research & Development
Quality Assurance
Construction & Infrastructure
Finance & Insurance
Renewable Energy
System Integration
Testing & Certification
TDK’s Technology Stack maps TDK’s participation in the infrastructure as a service (iaas), application infrastructure and middleware, analytics and modeling, networks and connectivity, sensors, and wearables IoT technology stack.
  • Application Layer
  • Functional Applications
  • Cloud Layer
  • Platform as a Service
    Infrastructure as a Service
  • Edge Layer
  • Automation & Control
    Processors & Edge Intelligence
  • Devices Layer
  • Robots
  • Supporting Technologies
  • Analytics & Modeling
    Application Infrastructure & Middleware
    Cybersecurity & Privacy
    Networks & Connectivity
Technological Capability
Number of Case Studies3
Pulaski Bank's Efficient Issue Tracking System: A Case Study
Pulaski Bank, a customer-centric financial institution, was facing challenges in tracking and resolving issues that arose during the pre-close, pre-shipping, or suspense load processes. The bank had phased out its existing issue tracking system and was in need of a new, efficient system that would provide visibility and ownership to each issue, ensuring timely resolution. The bank required a system that was tailored to their specific needs and could streamline the process of issue tracking and resolution. The absence of an efficient system was potentially affecting the bank's customer service and overall operational efficiency.
BEMAS Software's Transition to SaaS Architecture: A Case Study
BEMAS Software, a leading provider of technology solutions for benefits administrators, was faced with the challenge of migrating their product line to a Software as a Service (SaaS) architecture. The existing technology solution was written in Visual Basic with a SQL Server database, which was not compatible with the SaaS model they aimed to adopt. The company needed a new technical architecture that could support the SaaS model for their software product line. The transition was crucial for the company to increase revenue and acquire new customers. However, defining the goals for the SaaS model and performing a gap analysis was a complex task that required expert intervention.
Enhancing Business Operations through Server Redundancy: A Case Study on MECS
MECS, an environmental engineering process technology company, was facing a significant challenge with their critical production server. The server was running software that could no longer be maintained, and there was no one left on staff who understood how the software was built or how to perform a restoration in case of failure. This situation posed a significant risk to the company's operations as the business users had a high dependency on this server. A critical application that was essential for the business operations would not be available if the server failed. The company needed a reliable server and available application to operate the business effectively and efficiently.
Number of Similar Suppliers3
Schneider Electric
Schneider Electric
Schneider Electric is a leading global manufacturer of equipment for electrical power distribution and for industrial control and automation. The company helps power generators distribute electricity; designs automation systems for the automobile and water treatment industries; builds electric networks and utility management systems for energy, water treatment, oil and gas, and marine applications; and manages electric power in residential, industrial, and commercial buildings.Year founded: 1836Revenue: $26.0 billion (2014)EPA: SUFeatured Subsidiaries/ Business Units:- Avantis- Wonderware
TE Connectivity
TE Connectivity
TE Connectivity is a $12 billion global technology leader. Our connectivity and sensor solutions are essential in today’s increasingly connected world. We collaborate with engineers to transform their concepts into creations – redefining what’s possible using intelligent, efficient and high-performing TE products and solutions proven in harsh environments. Our 72,000 people, including over 7,000 engineers, partner with customers in close to 150 countries across a wide range of industries.
Headquartered in Phoenix, AZ, Avnet, Inc. focuses exclusively on the unique needs of embedded OEMs, solution providers, and independent software vendors. Our broad range of product lifecycle management services provide flexible options that support you from solution development through delivery including concept design, engineering, manufacturing, systems integration, order management, warehousing and logistics.
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