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Services

for the print media industry

A Heidelberger Druckmaschinen AG white paper

Status: 24.03.2011

Since the start of financial year 2010/2011, Heidelberger Druckmaschinen AG has been
operating via the three newly founded divisions Heidelberg Equipment, Heidelberg Services
and Financial Services. This white paper summarizes the portfolios of the Services and
Financial Services divisions. It explains the market context and describes the development of
the Service division's portfolio, which was originally centered primarily on technical and
machine-based support, but has since grown to encompass a broad-based pallet of service
and consulting offerings. The division now helps companies in the print media industry to
strengthen and extend their performance and competitiveness on a sustainable basis. The
Financial Services division supports companies worldwide by enabling them to invest in
Heidelberg technology.

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Contents

Services in mechanical engineering ...................................................................................... 3

Services boom drives growth................................................................................................. 4

Heidelberg Services – an overview of the portfolio ................................................................ 6

Technical services and consumables ................................................................................ 6

Performance services ....................................................................................................... 6

The service portfolio in detail ................................................................................................. 9

Technical services and consumables ................................................................................ 9

Systemservice............................................................................................................ 9

Better performance through consumables .................................................................11

Performance services ......................................................................................................15

The Prinect print shop workflow and the Suprasetter CtP family ...............................15

Exploring new business models with Web-to-Print ....................................................18

Print Media Academy Education and Consulting .......................................................20

The industry's largest supplier of remarketed Heidelberg brand equipment .....................25

Heidelberg Services in Germany ..........................................................................................27

Heidelberg Services in the U.S. ............................................................................................30

Financial Services ................................................................................................................31

Links.....................................................................................................................................33

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Services in mechanical engineering

Building and selling – for decades, these were the focal points of any mechanical
engineering company. However, long product life cycles, the growing complexity of
machinery, globalization, and the desire to expand classic core operations with additional
business areas mean that service and consulting portfolios are becoming increasingly
important.

At the same time, competition in the mechanical engineering sector is being played out more
and more through services rather than the products themselves. As a result, companies have
had to satisfy their customers' high expectations with suitable service offerings, while also
keeping the associated costs well under control. In the mechanical engineering sector – as in
any other sector – services are now a strategic success factor for any company.

According to figures from the German Engineering Federation (VDMA, 2008), German
mechanical engineering companies currently generate an average of around 18.7 percent of
their sales through services. The international average is approximately 30 percent. These
services primarily cover established areas such as maintenance, servicing and service parts
business. For many companies in the industry, after-sales service is a stable and predictable
pillar of their operations. In the service parts business, the growing importance of customer
service has also meant that innovative business models such as web-based, predictive
remote maintenance concepts are becoming ever more important.

These services benefit the customers of mechanical engineering firms primarily by helping to
cut maintenance and servicing costs. Across the sector, average annual expenditure in this
area amounts to 4.7 percent of the original procurement costs of machinery and systems.
After just 20 years, cumulative service costs are as high as the original procurement costs.

More emphasis is also being placed on additional, innovative services that accompany
products, such as consulting, business and production process optimization, training, and
consumables. When combined with product innovations, innovative services such as these
are able to tap into new export potential and growth prospects.

With its greater focus on services and consumables and its new dedicated division, the
development strategy at Heidelberg is in line with that of other innovative mechanical

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engineering companies. Having recently generated annual sales of approximately EUR 1
billion, this sector is also playing a key part in the company's business success. The
company's long-term aim of generating more than 40 percent of total sales in this area
underlines the potential and innovative strength that consumables and services offer.

Services boom drives growth

„Service pays?!“ (“Dienen und mehr verdienen?!”) was the title of a study produced by
Germany's Fraunhofer Institute for Industrial Engineering (IAO) in 2009. Putting in place a
portfolio of various services can help tap into a number of different ways to create added
value. These opportunities range from simple additional business to organizing production
operations through services based on operator models. During the IAO study, companies
graded the current and future economic importance of the various service types.

At present, top in the list of most economically important services are basic or standard
services such as warranty and service parts services. However, the study also showed that
these areas offer only limited potential for further economic growth.

There was far greater potential for growth in the area of consultancy services. Although
consultancy services are currently less significant on the whole than basic services, it is
important to point out that a number of companies do not yet offer these services. Even
greater potential – compared to current economic importance – is ascribed to services that
can help boost the operational availability of machinery.

Productivity services are also seen as a high-potential area. These services are designed to
boost the productivity of a customer's machinery by, for example, automating upstream and
downstream processes or introducing telematic and information service offerings for
productive machinery utilization.

At the time the study was conducted, these services were of virtually no significance to the
companies surveyed. However, their future potential is much more striking. In fact, the
biggest difference between current and anticipated economic significance was recorded for
these services. The study also found that operator models are of low economic importance at
present, but are expected to play a much greater role in the future.

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Thinking outside the box

Companies in the mechanical engineering sector are now beginning to offer services that
encompass much more than just their own product portfolio. Voith Industrial Services (a
division of the Voith AG Group) for example, is pursuing precisely this type of strategy. The
services sector of this equipment manufacturer works in partnership with other
manufacturers to take care of the spare parts business, maintenance, and servicing of entire
plants. In doing so, the company handles every aspect of after-sales care for production
machinery and systems – from inspection and maintenance to servicing and optimization.
Servicing concepts ensure that production systems offer exceptional availability with
minimum downtimes. Voith Industrial Services also offers companies in the mechanical
engineering sector services related to machinery and plant installation, operating resources,
energy management, cranes, and forklifts.

One of the future scenarios for mechanical engineering services is the pay-on-production
model, in which customers no longer buy the product or machine itself, but rather its
production and utilization. In other words, the customer only pays for the items produced by
the machine or plant. The service provider takes on responsibility for all activities related to
the running of the product.

Another service model with good potential is the in-depth integration of a customer's
production operations based on the know-how and consulting services of the manufacturer.
Models such as these build on the already popular remote service concepts that are “only”
used to enable manufacturers to analyze machine faults via the Internet. Connecting the
manufacturer to a company's central workflow would enable the analysis of production-
related parameters and subsequent benchmarking. The results of these analyses could then
be used as a means of developing optimization concepts for machine operation and first and
foremost for production processes. An example on page 19 (“Online production data”) shows
how this could work for print media companies.

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Heidelberg Services – an overview of the portfolio

The Heidelberg Services division of Heidelberger Druckmaschinen AG (Heidelberg) offers a


full service portfolio that is divided into two segments:

Technical services and consumables

The productivity and availability of equipment remain key issues. Heidelberg offers a tried-
and-tested portfolio of machine-related service packages and individual offerings, 'Saphira'
brand consumables, service parts, and technical support. Examples of offerings include
preventive machine maintenance concepts that incorporate Remote Services, round-the-
clock access to the global Heidelberg network of experts, on-site support in print shops, and
the supply of Original Heidelberg Service Parts. All these services form a key pillar for
productivity in print media companies. Besides paper, the range of consumables supplied
under the Saphira name covers all the materials used in offset printing, whether in prepress,
press, or postpress operations. All these materials are tested and coordinated through a
combination of lab work, processes at Print Media Centers (PMCs) and field testing
conducted at selected customers.

Service packages such as Systemservice 36plus, which are automatically taken out when a
customer buys a new machine, and individual service agreements such as the Heidelberg
Partner Program help companies take preventive measures to minimize equipment failures
and get a clear idea of service costs in advance.

Performance services

With the industrialization of print production, the focus of decision-makers is shifting to


management issues such as lean processes, production concepts, and sustainability.
Heidelberg covers all these areas with its performance services. This service segment
covers process and productivity optimization and incorporates the Prinect print shop
workflow as well as employee and company development. Heidelberg Services offers a
wide-ranging portfolio of consulting and training offerings (Print Media Academy Education

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and Consulting) as well as services for integrating processes, optimizing business
processes, and enhancing productivity. The portfolio for this segment is further
complemented by services relating to the sale of remarketed equipment.

Performance services are primarily concerned with looking beyond the pressroom and
optimizing a company as a whole. A two-pronged approach is required – stabilizing and
building on profitable sales of the print shop, and cutting costs through enhanced efficiency
and productivity. Lean processes, differentiation from the competition, and ideas for new
areas of business are much more important than they were a few years ago. The same
applies to the task of managing complex business operations – an area where the objective
view of an outside expert can be particularly helpful.

The Prinect print shop workflow optimizes processes, raises quality standards, and improves
cost-effectiveness. By connecting prepress production, the pressroom, and postpress
operations to management processes, Prinect makes the concept of an integrated print shop
a reality. This renders each individual process transparent, thereby enabling end-to-end
management of all processes.

Consulting and service go hand in hand in the consulting and training portfolio of the Print
Media Academy Education and Consulting. It offers consulting and training packages
covering areas such as company, business, and commercial management, including
additional technical, process, strategic, sales, and marketing training.

Remarketed Equipment operations provide services related to every aspect of dismantling,


installing, overhauling, marketing, and shipping remarketed equipment.

As a result, the approach at the new Heidelberg Services division goes far beyond classic
service operations for machinery. By complementing technical service portfolios with
company-related and consultancy services, Heidelberg is helping print shops improve their
overall economic performance.

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An overview of the Heidelberg Services portfolio:

The extended portfolio offers print shops far-reaching support for responding to challenges in
a whole range of different areas. The major challenges are Web-to-Print, environmentally
friendly production, digital printing, differentiation from the competition, marketing, and price
pressure from all sides. Many companies in the sector have realized that their existing set-up
is inadequate for heading off these market challenges. However, external service providers
and consultants with specialist knowledge can play a key role in finding solutions – be it with
equipment-related services or advice on the know-how and processes required for business
development.

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The service portfolio in detail

Technical services and consumables

Systemservice

At the end of 2004, Heidelberger Druckmaschinen AG combined its service activities in the
technical services segment under the “Systemservice” umbrella. With around 3,200 service
specialists at 250 branches in 170 countries, the company currently has the largest service
network in the offset printing sector. Today, Systemservice is one of five service business
units and provides mainly technical and equipment-related services. The medium-term goal
for technical services is to boost sales volume to more than 15 percent of total sales on a
sustainable basis.

Each year, print shops spend an average of 3 – 4 percent of their original investment in an
item of equipment on maintenance, repair and service parts. This is a clearly calculable
parameter that provides an excellent basis for deciding on a service provider. After all,
preventive maintenance is always preferable to having to carry out repairs under production
pressure. That is why Heidelberg has developed two service packages that make service
costs calculable and thus transparent for overall business planning – which is crucial
particularly when considering leasing and financing options. These packages also minimize
machine downtime.

The “Systemservice 36plus” respectively “Systemservice 24plus” basic package


has become the standard service package taken out in many markets when a new
press is bought. Valid for a period of three or two years, the all-inclusive package
offers services that extend way beyond the statutory warranty. Varying from country
to country, up to 95 percent of all presses are being purchased with Systemservice
36plus/-24plus.

Following the introduction of the “Partner Program” in 2005, Heidelberg now also
offers a modular, customized support concept for all its equipment in many countries.
This safeguards production and the workflow while optimizing and restructuring
production processes. The services are always tailored to the customer’s production
conditions and processes. Customers alone decide which of their machines and

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process steps are to be covered and to what extent. As a result, they are able to take
preventive steps to protect their production from downtime.

Depending on customer requirements, Heidelberg also provides service packages and


services at calculable costs that cover the entire service life of a press (up to eight years).

Systemservice also encompasses a wide variety of individual services that range from the
planning and building of print shops anywhere in the world, service parts, and modernization
and upgrade projects to Remote Services, IT integration, installation services, and on-site
operator training.

Depending on the task at hand, Systemservice experts can also call on colleagues from
other service sectors, for example when implementing long-term improvements in pressroom
productivity, color management or sustainable production.

The Remote Service platform enables Heidelberg Systemservice to resolve issues online,
which it does in around 70 percent of all service incidents related to press electronics and up
to 90 percent in the case of Prinect software – making service visits to customers far more
efficient. With Prinect Performance Benchmarking, Heidelberg offers print shops an Internet-
based solution they can use to compare the productivity of their presses anonymously with
those of their competitors. Participating customers have personal access to the
benchmarking server, which enables them to call up productivity reports for their presses and
additional anonymous comparative data. A performance benchmark reveals how a print shop
is performing in comparison with competitors, and where there is still room for improvement.
And to ensure this potential is used to the full, Heidelberg Business Consulting offers
professional support for optimization strategies. Heidelberg is also developing a process that
compares this data with internal data to calculate the likelihood of error messages and thus
enable the proactive resolution of associated causes in the future.

Similarly, the Remote Service connection is used by Heidelberg to deploy Netprofiler


software. This software checks via the Internet whether a color measurement system is
producing measurements within the standard or whether deviations are occurring. This
enables Heidelberg to notify its customers immediately of any changes that could ultimately
impact quality and then resolve the issue before the problem escalates into costly post-

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production or even customer complaints. Netprofiler is part of the Prinect workflow from
Heidelberg.

As part of a pilot installation with a packaging printer, Heidelberg is also testing an additional
series of options for continuously monitoring the performance of printing presses. Such
monitoring data and continuous analysis can be used to detect production bottlenecks early
on, optimize resources and processes, and thus achieve long-term improvement in overall
production through consulting and other services.

Better performance through consumables

Printing is process engineering. In the complex interplay between press, paper, ink, coating,
dampening solution, blanket, and other printing chemicals, it is the optimum composition of
the consumables that determines the productivity of the printing process and the extent to
which print quality can be reproduced. That is precisely why almost all print shops are
engaged in an ongoing process of testing and mixing new consumables from a range of
manufacturers. Their aim is to find the ideal combination of ink, coating, paper, and other
consumables for their press. This testing is enormously expensive in terms of material and
personnel costs and significantly reduces the productivity of the presses used. And that's not
to mention the outlay involved in managing numerous suppliers and keeping a firm grip on in-
house logistics.

Heidelberg has an altogether simpler and more reliable solution. The Saphira range of
consumables comprises products that have already been perfectly coordinated and offer
quality and performance that has been tested by Heidelberg for the various requirements in
commercial and packaging printing. In the case of specific Heidelberg technologies such as
Anicolor, coating upstream of sheet reversal, and primer/UV combinations, the range
naturally includes materials that have been optimized in cooperation with the relevant
manufacturer to maximize performance. In practice, this approach supports printing at higher
press speeds and reduces makeready times, material consumption, and paper waste, while
often producing better printing quality at the same time. It also offers printers the opportunity
to secure more reliable and stable production processes and significantly reduce the outlay
involved in selecting materials.

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Heidelberg is continuing to expand its product portfolio for sheetfed offset print shops by
entering into cooperation agreements with consumables manufacturers. In calendar year
2009, the associated market segment had a volume of some EUR 8 billion. More than 80
percent of this was accounted for by printing plates, inks, and coatings. Heidelberg currently
has a market share of some 4 percent, which is set to grow to approximately 7 percent by
2015. In the medium term, Heidelberg aims to generate more than 15 percent of total sales
through consumables.

The market itself is dominated by numerous small and medium-sized dealers that mostly
operate on a local or regional basis. Since customer specifications for products such as ink
vary greatly from region to region, Heidelberg offers a number of products from regional
manufacturers that are specially tailored to the requirements of the relevant markets.

In terms of its consumables operations, Heidelberg operates solely as a dealer, with the
exception of coatings. In 2008, Heidelberg took over Hi-Tech Coatings and with it two
production sites in the Netherlands and the United Kingdom. These sites produce some
20,000 metric tons per year of standard and special water-, oil- and UV-based coatings for all
applications in commercial and packaging printing. All in all, Heidelberg markets some 5,000
different consumables worldwide. All the consumables marketed in Europe meet the
requirements of Europe's REACH chemicals regulations.

Better quality, higher productivity

Heidelberg has amassed considerable experience in using Saphira consumables on its


presses. It has also built up broad-based specialist know-how through its own research and
development work, in-house Print Media Centers, and practical tests conducted in
cooperation with customers. The company analyzes all its findings and then puts them at the
disposal of its customers through Saphira products and the services delivered by its
application specialists.

“Direct access to the Saphira application technicians and press specialists of Heidelberg
enabled us to resolve an application issue that was affecting coating operations on our dual
coating press,” reports Artur Benz, head of technical operations at print shop Meinders &
Elstermann GmbH & Co. KG in Belm near Osnabrück, Germany. “Up until mid-2010, we had
been repeatedly testing and experimenting with combinations of inks, UV and dispersion

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coatings in dual coating applications. We tried products from a range of manufacturers in an
attempt to discover a way of achieving the desired gloss effect on a reproducible and
sustainable basis,” explains Benz. A simple solution to the problem was found thanks to the
wax-free inks and coatings from the Saphira range and the application know-how of
Heidelberg. “We can now apply both coating types in a single operation with the
corresponding art paper and achieve a far better quality gloss effect in the coating.”

Another difference between Heidelberg and conventional consumables dealers is the scope
of Saphira consumables. Heidelberg does not cover just one individual area but offers
optimum combinations of consumables that span the entire process chain. If there is a
reciprocal effect between certain products – such as ink, dampening solution, and blanket –
Heidelberg tests the products together. This is the only way to ensure that the products truly
work together smoothly and deliver optimum results.

Besides improving print quality, the “one-stop shop” principle plays a big part in simplifying
internal processes at a print shop. This does not just apply to the printing process itself, but
also to procurement processes and the commercial activities they involve. By focusing on a
single supplier for all consumables, print shops can reduce stock levels by an average of
around 30 percent and thus significantly lower their capital tie-in. Furthermore, they can also
cut the volume of invoices being processed by the bookkeeping department by up to 70
percent.

“For about a year, we have been sourcing all our CtP plates, inks, coatings, and chemicals
from the Saphira range marketed by Heidelberg,” says Marc Spitzlei, Managing Director of
Görres-Druckerei und Verlag GmbH in Koblenz, Germany. “As a result, we have just one
contact for equipment and consumables – a valuable advantage when it comes to resolving
application issues quickly and efficiently. What's more, the all-inclusive Saphira range
enables us to centralize purchasing operations and buy consumables online,” explains
Spitzlei. According to estimations from Heidelberg, concentrating on a single supplier for all
consumables enables print shops to reduce stock levels by an average of around 30 percent
and thus significantly lower their capital tie-in. Furthermore, they can also cut the volume of
invoices being processed by the bookkeeping department by up to 70 percent.

Results in print production quickly showed that Saphira inks enable a more brilliant color
effect with lower ink consumption. “In addition, carefully coordinated inks and chemicals have

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enabled us to achieve greater production stability and better all-round print results. Another
advantage is that we have been able to cut our alcohol consumption for printing operations
by some 50 percent – which is a major boost for our sustainability strategy. Since the start of
2011, we have also been using chemical-free CtP plates from the Saphira range.” Görres
works with Saphira consumables on three presses – an SM 102 eight-color press, a CD 102-
5+L and an SM 74 five-color press.

Full packages for ideal performance

To enable print shops to start using a newly acquired press straight away, with minimum fuss
and optimum print results, Heidelberg offers 'Saphira Starter Kits'. These are complete
packages comprising consumables that have been individually combined for the specific
requirements encountered in commercial and/or packaging printing. The individual
components of these packages – such as printing plates, rollers, ink, blanket, and
dampening solution – have been designed and approved to complement each other and the
applications. The kits enable Heidelberg customers to achieve optimum, reproducible
production results, lower their makeready times and paper waste, and increase production
speeds. For specific Heidelberg technologies such as Anicolor and dual-coating presses with
perfecting devices, Heidelberg offers 'Saphira Performance Kits' that enable users to
leverage the full productivity of the presses.

Heidelberg delivers its consumables via its own distribution network or selected partners
such as paper wholesalers. Deliveries are dispatched up to twice a day. This just-in-time
delivery service virtually eliminates the need for print shops to keep stock on site. As a result,
logistics also play a big part in delivering a cost-effective solution for consumables.

Sustainable printing

Environmental concerns are also playing an ever greater role in the field of consumables.
The demand from both print buyers and printing businesses for materials that enable
environmentally friendly production is growing all the time. Key issues include using
sustainable raw materials, substituting environmentally harmful substances with more
ecofriendly alternatives, reducing material and energy consumption, and offsetting the
remaining CO2 emissions. In estimating the environmental compatibility of consumables,
Heidelberg has voluntarily set itself a number of demanding criteria based on the

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requirements of the major environmental certificates currently in use. A corresponding
product range is expected to be available from the 2nd quarter of 2011.

Performance services

The Prinect print shop workflow and the Suprasetter CtP family

A central integration system that covers every area of a print shop and uses central data to
maximize transparency – that is the concept behind the company-wide Prinect print shop
workflow. Besides being available for commercial print shops, the integration system also
offers solutions for packaging printers. Management Information Systems (MIS) from other
manufacturers can also be connected to Prinect, as can digital printing systems and hybrid
workflows for splitting the production of print jobs between offset and digital printing systems.
Basic functions are already available for Web-to-Print applications. Software solutions can
also be connected to the web front-end as part of a partner program with suppliers
Neo7even, BrandMaker, RedTie, MS Visucom, and Bitstream. Heidelberg offers an entry-
level workflow for small and medium-sized businesses, too, in the form of Prinect S.

Besides the major markets in Europe – particularly Germany, Switzerland, and the UK – print
media companies in emerging markets such as India and Brazil are also investing more in
establishing and extending operational integration based on Prinect. By 2014, Heidelberg
aims to have implemented end-to-end Prinect integration at 1,000 print shops worldwide –
the figure currently stands at around 200.

When a print shop buys new CtP systems from the Suprasetter family, they normally also
buy a package comprising Prinect Prepress Manager, Prinect Pressroom Manager or
modules of these. Heidelberg Systemservice handles the software roll-out at the customer's
premises. When a print shop buys a Suprasetter, they normally also take out a service
contract for the platesetter. In many cases, customers choose to invest in printing plates from
the Saphira consumables range, too. The possibility of connecting the Prinect prepress
workflow seamlessly to a full Heidelberg workflow has become a convincing argument for
purchasing the prepress technology.

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Requirement and process analysis come to the fore

Consulting, services and staff training all go hand in hand with implementing a Prinect
workflow. Working alongside the 300 worldwide Prinect experts at Heidelberg Systemservice
and taking full advantage of their outsider's view, print shops are able to build an overview of
their overall organization and find ways that will improve and optimize processes. In addition
to technical prepress, press, and postpress know-how, the Heidelberg service portfolio offers
the ideal opportunity to determine the aims of an integration project by comparing target and
actual values and analyzing processes. The subsequent consulting process can then be
used to define the optimum approach and select the necessary Prinect modules and
corresponding training units. Depending on the size of the company and planned scope, the
analysis stage – which is essential before any investment decisions can be made – takes
one or two days. Following the analysis stage, Heidelberg draws up the project plan for the
implementation stage, which is managed by a Heidelberg project engineer. Experience has
shown with integration projects that close to 40 percent of the preparations leading up to
implementation involve consulting, service, and training requirements.

Given the broad scope of Prinect software, the complexity of workflow integration, and the
associated organizational changes, it would be inadvisable to conduct integration projects
without support from a partner that can act as a service provider and consultant. The
requirements of end-to-end workflow integration extend far beyond simple installation and
configuration if the full potential of Prinect is to be leveraged to increase productivity and
continuously improve processes.

Intensive training for efficient work

The tasks and roles of employees change significantly when a workflow is introduced. For
example, classic automated prepress tasks result in a change of emphasis in the operator's
duties. As a result, staff training is vital. Heidelberg and the Print Media Academy offer
training units for machinery operators and software users. When Prinect is being
implemented at a print shop, Heidelberg trainers are available to conduct an on-site
workshop to show staff how to use Prinect. During subsequent training units, the new users
apply their recently acquired know-how in practical examples.

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Additional service packages range from technical implementation to support for process
management. A total of around 500 support staff are available worldwide for Prinect and CtP
services. The Prinect and CtP service portfolio of Heidelberg also incorporates hardware
maintenance and the calibration and installation of upgrades, which can be performed
remotely or on site.

Services boost color fidelity and production quality

Services related to color management with Prinect provide on-site support. They cover
everything from the calibration of platesetters and the printing of test forms to the correct use
of color measuring systems and color profiles and precise implementation of the functional
principles of Print Color Management. During regular audits, color management experts help
operating personnel in print shops to take measurements and make settings themselves.
Heidelberg Systemservice also actively supports customers in introducing ProzessStandard
Offsetdruck (PSO, the German Offset Printing Process Standard).

The future – production data online

In the near future, print shops working in partnership with Heidelberg will be able to leverage
the data obtained through end-to-end integration to optimize their processes. Following
careful analysis by Heidelberg experts, data stored in the central JDF file and comparative
data from the manufacturer could help answer important questions such as: Is the process
workflow efficient? Have productivity targets been achieved? Is a particular press generating
too much paper waste? Analyses such as these uncover immense potential for company-
wide improvements and are only possible thanks to the data material that Prinect now offers.
It then just takes another small, logical step to make the results of these analyses available
on mobile terminals.

The future will also bring greater convergence between the commercial and production
information systems in print shops, which are currently still run separately. This will enable
print shops, for example, to identify whether the level of production downtime for a press is
related to a specific type of paper. Repeat orders for ink and paper could then also be
processed automatically and based on the consumption of the press. Consequently, the role
of IT in print media companies still offers a great deal of potential for further boosting a
company's success.

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Exploring new business models with Web-to-Print

The Internet also enables print shops to explore new business models. Standardized print
originals can be created online, print jobs assigned in a few clicks, and job statuses tracked
transparently throughout. Web-to-Print is a megatrend in the industry and brings productivity
improvements that are on a par with previous milestones such as the introduction of CtP
technology. In terms of print production and upstream work, time savings and optimized
processes can reduce total costs by up to 40 percent. In terms of prepress operations,
potential cost savings can amount to between 60 and 80 percent. As a result, many print
shops are currently integrating Web-to-Print applications in their business model.

When asked in retrospect about the challenges involved in Web-to-Print, users often cite the
process modifications necessary and the introductory phase as problematic. To help prevent
problems when introducing a Web-to-Print portfolio, Heidelberg offers comprehensive
consulting services before Web-to-Print is introduced. The company can also support print
shops in selecting suitable front-end software, deliver technical support for connecting up to
the Prinect workflow, and make the first steps in Web-to-Print production a great deal easier
through training and workshops.

The approaches to integrating a Web-to-Print model vary greatly. However, two main
business models have become established.

 The first is the 'open shop solution' (also known as 'the Internet print shop'), which
offers print media companies a potential branch of new business with new customers
and at least some new products. This solution requires a high-performance web front
end that can be integrated with the existing print shop workflow and necessitates
exceptionally lean and efficient processes. Print jobs and all the materials used in the
production process must also be standardized if Web-to-Print is to be successful.
Case studies show that when it is rolled out on a large scale, Web-to-Print can easily
cope with well in excess of 1,000 print jobs per day within just a few years. Moreover,
this capacity continues to grow – with no end in sight. Companies such as these will
normally run several production sites and consume, for example, 150 metric tons of
paper every day. Consequently, they also need to ensure that deliveries of printed

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products are steadily dispatched on a daily basis. This provides striking evidence of
the pressure under which pressroom equipment is expected to operate. Essential
requirements include maximum-size mixed forms, maximum sheet utilization, rapid
job changes, minimum startup waste, continuous inline quality control, and high
production speeds. All of these are met by Heidelberg presses in the XL 145 and XL
162 model series.

 The second business model, which a growing number of print shops are
implementing, is the 'closed shop'. This model involves creating a link between the
Internet and the print shop, through which much-improved and brand new services
can be offered to existing customers, thereby boosting customer loyalty. Demand for
this type of Web-to-Print model is particularly high among the younger generation of
print buyers.

In both these cases, the introduction of Web-toPrint is primarily a process-based undertaking


and therefore requires significant consulting support. Only by an increase in the number of
jobs to several hundred or even thousand a day places entirely new requirements on process
organization.

Finding the right business model

To help print shops find the right model for them, Heidelberg offers situation and needs
analyses as a first step in implementing Web-to-Print. What is the print shop's core
business? What products are currently being printed that in the future could be covered by
Web-to-Print? Which new products should be added? What does the future business model
look like and what resources are available? In finding the answers, Prinect service experts
work closely with colleagues from Business Consulting and Systemservice to offer process
consulting and support for the implementation phase. This support also includes IT
integration and connecting up to the MIS, the Prinect workflow, any other workflow systems,
and production.

To help track down the right front-end solution for each print shop, Heidelberg is currently
working with six suppliers of Web-to-Print software solutions – Bitstream, BrandMaker, EFI,
M/S-Visucom, Neo 7even, and RedTie. These collaborations serve to ensure that partner
products can be connected to Prinect efficiently and reliably. The partner program covers a

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broad spectrum ranging from open web shops that handle standardized print products for
end customers, via sophisticated web publishing systems for the professional B2B sector, to
Web-to-Print applications that form a marketing department workflow. The scope of the
systems varies according to the areas of application – from simple web-shop solutions to
systems with a very wide range of functions.

Even before Web-to-Print is rolled out in a print shop, Heidelberg offers staff training via the
Print Media Academy that will ensure the introduction of the new model runs smoothly and
that the new system is being used efficiently from the very outset. Heidelberg can also hold
training units directly at the customer's premises.

Print Media Academy Education and Consulting

Over the past few years, the pace of change and the competitive pressures in the print media
industry have rocketed, and both will continue to grow in the future. To meet these
challenges, print shops need much more than just the best equipment. Carefully conceived
strategic approaches to market positioning, improved management qualities, and efficient
processes throughout the value-added chain are all just as important. Heidelberg offers a
comprehensive consulting and training portfolio that is designed to help print media
companies put all these factors in place. This portfolio is run by the Print Media Academy
Education and Consulting (PMA Education & Consulting).

The various offerings are aimed at all print media companies, and demonstrate the objectivity
and neutrality that are key features of consulting and training.

Change drives demand in the consultancy sector

The print media industry is changing at an ever-faster pace, particularly as regards


technological issues. Moreover, in times of crisis – as in the past two years – competition
becomes dramatically tougher. As a result, print shops need external consulting services
more than ever.

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The Heidelberg consulting portfolio offers print shops worldwide a range of services that are
on a par with those offered by classic consultancy firms.

A key focal point of this portfolio is to optimize print shop workflows and processes.
Heidelberg consulting projects have shown that business process optimization can unlock
some 20 to 30 percent extra capacity or reduce production costs by the same amount on a
sustainable basis. Projects such as these also boost a print shop's competitiveness to the
same impressive extent. Significant potential can also be harnessed when building or moving
to new premises. Heidelberg can provide consulting and other services to ensure optimum
print shop planning and an ideal material flow.

The portfolio of the PMA Education & Consulting includes services such as vulnerability
analysis and consultancy, training and coaching, process optimization and integration, Print
Color Management, and assistance with environmentally friendly printing. In concrete terms,
this may involve anything from plans for implementing lean enterprise concepts and process
and IT consultancy to value stream mapping and production simulations at a print shop. The
PMA also facilitate workflow integration and IT infrastructure projects for Web-to-Print
solutions. The training courses offered by the Print Media Academy help print shops optimize
their marketing concepts or quality management, for example. The courses have a strategic
orientation that creates extra added value for print shops, thereby making them more
successful.

One example is measuring a print shop's overall equipment effectiveness (OEE). This
creates transparency regarding its productivity – a key starting point when seeking to change
processes, for example. OEE is a recognized measure of productivity in many sectors,
including the automotive industry. It can be used to calculate in concrete terms what potential
remains untapped and the benefits that changes to processes can bring the company. This
provides objective statistics that can also be used to accurately calculate the return on
investments in external services and consulting.

Additional Heidelberg offerings that support decision-making in print shops include company-
wide analyses of

- the general strengths and weaknesses in a company (SWOT),

- capacity, for instance when planning to expand production,

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- workflows, when seeking to reorganize processes and

- processes at the printing press, when seeking to improve the productivity of


equipment and operating personnel.

Two-day introductory workshops give print shops the opportunity to develop an overview of
the areas where they might be able to take action and enable them to draw up an “agenda
for change” in cooperation with Heidelberg.

Consulting made by Heidelberg

A second focal point of the Heidelberg PMA Education & Consulting covers classic
management topics. In contrast to process optimization, these offerings are not just designed
to reduce costs, but also to increase revenues. For instance, consultants support print shops
in analyzing their strengths and weaknesses, identifying potential for improvement, and then
deriving the optimum market positioning strategy. They also help to realign marketing and
sales strategies, train staff in a wide variety of positions on a broad range of topics, improve
controlling and financing know-how, and pass on strategies that ensure investment decisions
are made on a sounder basis.

All consultants have an in-depth understanding of the print media industry. They can also tap
into the wide-ranging know-how of the Group as a whole and call on specialists in specific
areas such as personnel development whenever they need to. As a result, the PMA
Education & Consulting can also cover topics such as organizational development, executive
coaching, corporate succession planning, and change management.

Engineering consulting – consulting inside and outside the industry

Heidelberg can provide corporate users of NX and SAP with consultancy services, products,
IT support, and training for development and production environments. Users in mechanical
and plant engineering companies who wish to optimize their processes, systems, and
methods on a sustainable basis can turn to Heidelberg Engineering Consulting for
consultancy services that cover every aspect of the product creation process. The team of
experts at Heidelberg pools in-house CAx/PLM skills, can tap into the wide-ranging know-
how of the Group as a whole, and call on specialists in development, production, or IT

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whenever necessary. In addition to products and services, the portfolio also includes the
supply and professional operation of complete hardware packages ranging from CAD
workstations and network components to end-to-end IT infrastructures.

Growth in demand during the crisis

Demand for consulting services, including implementation support, continued to grow despite
– or perhaps as a result of – the recent crisis and the extremely difficult economic
environment it brought. Many print shops tend to invest in consultancy services on an
anticyclical basis when planning their company's future operational alignment. To meet the
growing demand for consultancy services, Heidelberg recently significantly expanded its
consulting capacities.

Print Media Academies – knowledge platforms for the print industry

When it comes to education and training, the PMA Education & Consulting of Heidelberg has
a worldwide presence through its Print Media Academies (PMAs). It is also one of the
leading suppliers in this field. No other company in the sector has a portfolio as wide-ranging
and global as that of Heidelberg. Besides product training courses, the Print Media
Academies also offer numerous management seminars on successful print shop
management. The first PMA had been established in 1997 in Atlanta, U.S., the second
followed a little later in Tokyo, Japan, and, in 2000, a PMA was founded at the Group's
headquarters in Heidelberg, Germany. The establishment of what is today by far the largest
institution of its type was also the prelude to the formation of a global PMA network that
currently extends over 18 locations on all five continents. Today, Print Media Academies
represent Heidelberg in virtually every key market – besides Heidelberg, Tokyo, and Atlanta,
there are also PMAs in cities such as Shenzen (China), Sao Paolo (Brazil), Kuala Lumpur
(Malaysia), Cairo (Egypt), and Melbourne (Australia). Some 17,000 participants worldwide
utilize the services of the Print Media Academies, which in 2010 offered a total of around 250
training topics.

As in the case of consulting, Heidelberg has been active in the training sector for several
decades, too. In addition to business training, the curriculum also focuses on product
training, with approximately half of all courses devoted to getting the most out of prepress
components, presses, and postpress equipment. The training portfolio also differs from

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region to region, whereby the installed base in each region – and therefore customer needs –
are crucial in determining what courses are offered.

By contrast, the topics related to print shop management and leadership are the same all
over the world– business models, pricing structures, cost-cutting measures, and efficiency-
enhancing strategies are the most prominent issues. However, seminars are also available
on corporate succession.

Cooperation with universities and other institutions

Many training courses are developed in Germany and “exported”. Several PMAs work with
local organizations from the printing trade. The Academy in Sao Paulo, for example, works
with SENAI, a national training service for industry in Brazil. The PMA in Heidelberg
collaborates with the prestigious Stuttgart Media University, the University of Wuppertal's
Faculty of Media Technology, and other institutions on a project-by-project basis. In addition
to addressing the requirements of print shops, it also implements activities sponsored by the
German Federal Employment Agency that relate to the press and postpress sectors.

For a number of years, the PMAs have organized a “Winter University” respectively a
“Summer University” that lasts several days. International experts and managers from the
print media industry use these intensive courses to expand their specialist know-how, share
their experience, and discuss success strategies. Another special University is devoted to
print buyers. The “Print Buyer University” comprises a special program developed specifically
for advertising agencies, publishing houses, and manufacturers of branded goods. Over a
number of days, marketing experts, buyers, and print production engineers engage in a
program that focuses on the professional and efficient management of print projects.

As in the case of consulting, the portfolio of the PMAs enjoyed far stronger growth in demand
during the global economic and financial crisis. Seminars on strategy and marketing were
particularly well subscribed. Furthermore, the biggest demand did not stem from established
industrialized nations, but rather from up-and-coming emerging markets.

The entire portfolio of the PMA Education & Consulting is also aimed at companies,
organizations, and individuals that are not Heidelberg customers. And although objectivity
and neutrality are high on the agenda, the seminars still help to create a sound footing for
expanding the Heidelberg customer base.

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Additional focal points to be added in the growth regions

The process of change in the industry will continue to gather pace over the next few years,
and this will also see the demand for training increase. As a result, Heidelberg will continue
to expand its global PMA network concept. Its main focus will be on the growth regions in the
Middle East, South-East Asia, and Africa. However, the range of offerings will also include
sectors outside the print media industry, such as IT and mechanical engineering. Further
information is available at http://www.print-media-academy.com.

The industry's largest supplier of remarketed Heidelberg brand equipment

Higher capacity requirements, expansion into new areas of business, or a change of


technology or format may mean it is time for new equipment. But what happens to the old
machinery? It has to fetch a good price to help fund its replacement. Heidelberg provides
customized services worldwide, advises and assists sellers, and puts them in touch with
buyers of remarketed equipment. Heidelberg Systemservice also looks after the specialist
cleaning, servicing, and overhauling of remarketed equipment, as well as the dismantling and
re-assembly.

At present, the remarketed equipment market is virtually deserted – an after-effect of the


economic crisis, during which fewer new machines were sold and existing equipment stayed
in production longer than usual. The biggest buyer markets for remarketed printing presses
are the emerging markets, and global demand is stable in the long-term.

Unlike other press manufacturers, Heidelberg will assume responsibility for all aspects or
remarketing if requested to do so by the customer – in keeping with its philosophy of
monitoring presses throughout their life cycle. Used equipment is overhauled and
reconditioned in centers at the main factory in Wiesloch-Walldorf near Heidelberg, in Vienna,
in Kuala Lumpur, and in Yeysk, which is situated in the Krasnodar region of Russia. To
ensure used equipment is marketed as efficiently as possible, the same central contacts at
Heidelberg handle remarketed equipment sales as do the marketing of new machines.
Customer service representatives are supported by Heidelberg Systemservice, which –

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depending on the requirements of the remarketed equipment buyer – takes care of cleaning,
servicing, and general refurbishment work, together with professional dismantling and re-
assembly.

The task of coordinating the sale of remarketed equipment goes hand in hand with providing
advice and support for buyers. The local customer service representative knows the
customer’s requirements best and is therefore ideally placed to locate the right piece of
remarketed equipment within the global Heidelberg network. This benefit is one that would
be beyond the capability of most independent used machine dealers.

Heidelberg enters all planned equipment sales in a database. And since customers all over
the world use the global Heidelberg network, this increases the chances of sellers quickly
finding several interested parties, as the sale is no longer restricted to regional markets.
Often, Heidelberg equipment is earmarked for sale to a particular customer before the end of
its period of use.

Moreover, sending experts to the plant to remove the equipment eliminates the risk of
equipment having to be marked down in price as a result of improper dismantling. Heidelberg
uses its own service staff to deal with remarketed equipment on a daily basis to remove
machinery that is being sold on. Expert dismantling is then carried out with the support of a
network of tried-and-tested service providers.

For smaller companies in particular, good remarketed equipment from Heidelberg represents
a real alternative to a new model from a different manufacturer. Remarketed equipment
obtained through Heidelberg in Germany can include a Heidelberg Partner Program
agreement if required. Depending on the contract, Heidelberg may cover necessary repairs
and associated expenses under warranty agreements. This enables customers opting for
remarketed equipment to rest easy and avoid any risk. They can rely on the same service
network and the same services as they would if they were buying a new Heidelberg press.

The consulting services Heidelberg provides for remarketed equipment come into play at the
very moment a company considers buying a new press, particularly when questions are
asked about how specifications and configurations affect resale value. After all, the
attractiveness of a particular configuration and the remarketed equipment price that can be
anticipated are key criteria when planning an investment. What’s more, equipment covered

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by Systemservice 36plus or the Partner Program agreements that have undergone regular
servicing sell much quicker and for better prices.

Heidelberg Services in Germany

In many respects, Germany is the proving ground for Heidelberg service offerings. For more
than ten years, Heidelberger Druckmaschinen Vertrieb Deutschland GmbH (HDD) has been
offering its customers services that help them to lower costs and improve processes. Some
450 service technicians work for HDD in Germany.

The productivity of machines, services aimed at improving production and business


processes, and services to support the development and implementation of sustainability
strategies are all given equal weighting. This approach not only improves productivity, but
also unlocks new opportunities to boost profitability, and helps print shops counter price
pressures in the market. The service specialists at HDD utilize the consulting resources of
Heidelberg Consulting for service projects, and offer their customers training courses at the
Print Media Academy.

The services provided by HDD can be commissioned either as one-off orders or in the form
of fixed-price service contracts. The latter of these two options is becoming increasingly
popular with customers who want to keep service costs transparent from the outset when
looking at overall costs. When a press is purchased from Heidelberg in Germany it comes
with the Systemservice 36plus service package as standard. This package includes all
repairs, service parts, preventive inspections, and Remote Service for a period of three
years. All other service contracts offered by HDD are marketed under the name “Heidelberg
Partnerbrief” (the German equivalent of the Heidelberg Partner Program).

The services of HDD are divided into “technical services” and “performance services”.

Technical services

The technical services of HDD Systemservice benefit customers primarily by safeguarding


machine availability through regular and preventive maintenance. Technical services are still
the key focal point of activities at HDD Systemservice.

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The technical services of HDD comprise a total of several hundred individual offerings and
service contracts and cover areas such as repairs, troubleshooting, maintenance work,
Remote Services diagnostics, extended engineer availability, and software maintenance for
the Prinect print shop workflow. Delivering and installing service parts and supplying Saphira
consumables also come under this category.

Performance services

The service organization of HDD offers customized services under the name 'Performance
Plus'. These comprehensive services range from optimizing makeready times and reducing
paper waste in the pressroom to training machine operators and providing consulting for
everything from potential hardware upgrades to whole new business models. HDD is
continuously extending its performance services portfolio based on its know-how and the
resources at its disposal.

The performance services of HDD cover a number of areas including:

- The Prinect print shop workflow

- The pressroom

- Postpress operations (folding machines and saddlestitchers)

- The retrofitting of equipment such as the Prinect Inpress Control inline measuring
system to presses

- IT and networks

- Print Color Management

- ISO certifications

Availability of production resources becomes more important

The availability of production resources is becoming increasingly important to industrial-scale


commercial print shops and packaging printers in particular. Through its technical services,
the extended availability of service engineers, and short response times, HDD Service puts
availability first. However, service contracts are also becoming more important in this regard,

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as they allow HDD to proactively measure the real availability of equipment. They also
enable engineers to use equipment and production data analyses to predict or rapidly identify
changes in the status of machinery, and to issue appropriate recommendations for
preventive maintenance.

Environmental protection

As a result of legal requirements and growing customer demands for sustainably produced
print products, environmentally friendly production is becoming increasingly important.
Avoiding and reducing paper waste, energy, VOC emissions, powder, noise, and process-
related waste are just some of the main focal points. To help print shops efficiently implement
sustainable print production, HDD Systemservice offers a number of special service
packages that have two main aims – to enable reduced-alcohol printing and reduce energy
consumption in print shops. Furthermore, consulting projects run by the German consulting
group play a key role in helping to reduce waste and energy consumption by optimizing the
material flow within print shops, for example.

Harnessing untapped potential in staff and equipment performance

One of the most pressing issues in many German print shops is the training of pressroom
staff. When it comes to application technology and machine operation know-how, many
companies have been left behind by the rapid pace of change. As a result, consistently high
quality, low paper waste, short makeready times, and sustainable printing are much more
difficult to achieve. Several print shops also have the same room for improvement in their
prepress operations, as many are still not fully utilizing the automation options of cutting-
edge platesetter technologies and the associated prepress workflows. HDD can help its
customers achieve sustainable production success by combining technical services on the
press, training measures at the Print Media Academy, and on-site training for operating
personnel.

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Heidelberg Services in the U.S.

One of the biggest challenges for delivering services in the U.S. is the vast distances
involved. Services, spare parts, and consumables have to be transported across five time
zones with the same response times and delivery conditions as in smaller countries. Service
operations in the U.S. cover seven regions, each with its own team that provides services
spanning the entire value-added chain of a print media company. Most of the offerings are
very similar to the services that Heidelberg provides in Germany.

However, there has been a far broader take-up of Remote Services in the U.S., with some 95
percent of Heidelberg presses in the country connected to Heidelberg Service via Remote
Service concepts. For large-format presses, the figure rises to 100 percent. In view of the
large distances involved, the remote connection concept is crucial for efficient servicing. For
example, some 60 percent of all service callouts relating to press electronics can be resolved
directly online.

Since 2005, presses sold in the U.S. have been supplied with the Systemservice 36plus
service package. Approximately 98 percent of presses are currently being sold with this
package. At the end of the three-year service contracts, service agreements are taken out for
around 50 percent of the installed base.

Proactive services take center stage

In addition to regular and incident-based service callouts, proactive and preventive services
are also gaining in importance in the U.S. One of the more recent focal points of
Performance Services in the U.S. is the consulting portfolio. These offerings center on the
measurement and optimization of Overall Equipment Effectiveness (OEE), which is a key
criterion when producing productivity reports. Based on these reports, Heidelberg then works
with the customer to develop improvement strategies that will help the print shop boost its
productivity and optimize its costs. Such strategies could include training for operating
personnel, improvements in the area of color management, or measures designed to cut
makeready times and paper waste so as to fully utilize the potential productivity of
equipment.

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Financial Services

Any company that wants to do well in the printing sector needs to keep on investing in new
solutions. In view of this and the predominance of small and medium-sized customers in the
industry, it is essential that Heidelberg, as a leading company in the industry, provides
consulting services for investment financing.

Professional network for more than 20 years

The international team at Heidelberg Financial Services is an important and acknowledged


source of expertise and solutions that bring together the print media industry, financial
service providers, and state-run export credit insurers.

For over 20 years, the financial services pooled in the Financial Services division have been
providing print media companies worldwide with sound advice based on wide-ranging
specialist know-how. Heidelberg is thus able to offer customers skilled and reliable support
on all issues related to financing – a service that it provides for almost every second machine
that it sells.

The Heidelberg strategy is primarily to act as an agent between customers and selected
financing partners and oversee the sometimes difficult relationship between these two very
different parties. A skilled team of experts works intensively to clearly set out to selected

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banks and leasing firms the special features of the print media industry – and to help
customers find financing packages that suit them. Particularly in markets where there is no
functioning infrastructure for financing investment goods, Heidelberg Financial Services also
finances investment in Heidelberg products directly, through the group's own financing
companies.

Tried-and-tested financing solutions for small and medium-sized enterprises – in


industrialized nations and emerging markets

In many instances, it is the financial services Heidelberg has carefully developed over the
years that make it possible for its predominantly small and medium-sized customers to invest
in its cutting-edge technology in the first place. And that applies equally to both industrialized
nations with their mature financial markets and emerging markets such as China and Brazil.

This service, which is virtually unrivaled among competitors and other mechanical
engineering firms, was acknowledged in 2010, when Heidelberg Financial Services was
declared “Captive Finance Provider of the Year”. On announcing the winners of the
competition, which is run by the leading European journal for the leasing and investment
goods financing sector, the panel of judges highlighted the intensive industry understanding
and consistent, long-term strategy that benefits Heidelberg customers.

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Links

Heidelberg Systemservice:
http://www.heidelberg.com/www/html/en/content/overview1/systemservice/overview

Consumables incl. Saphira online shop:


http://www.heidelberg.com/www/html/en/content/articles/product/saphira/overview

Prinect print shop workflow:


http://www.heidelberg.com/www/html/en/content/overview1/prinect/prinect_overview

Web to Print:
http://www.heidelberg.com/www/html/en/content/articles/prinect/topics/online_customer_con
nection

Print Media Academy Education and Consulting:


http://www.print-media-academy.com/www/html/en/startpage
http://www.businessconsulting.heidelberg.com/www/html/en/startpage

Remarketed equiment:
http://www.heidelberg.com/www/html/en/content/overview1/products/remarketed_equipment/
overview

Financial Services:
http://www.heidelberg.com/www/html/en/content/overview1/financial_services/overview

Heidelberg Systemservice in Germany (in German language only)


http://www.de.heidelberg.com/www/html/de/content/overview1/systemservice/systemservice
_overview_new

Heidelberg Systemservice in the U.S:


http://www.us.heidelberg.com/www/html/en/content/overview1/service/systemservice_overvi
ew

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Heidelberger Druckmaschinen AG
Kurfursten-Anlage 52–60
D-69115 Heidelberg
Germany
Phone +49 (0) 62 21 92 00
Fax +49 (0) 62 21 92 -69 99
www.heidelberg.com

Media contacts

Corporate Public Relations


Kurfuersten-Anlage 52–60
D-69115 Heidelberg
Germany
www.heidelberg.com

Business media:
Thomas Fichtl
Phone +49 (0) 62 21 92 -59 00
Fax +49 (0) 62 21 92 -50 69
thomas.fichtl@heidelberg.com

Business/trade media:
Matthias Hartung
Phone +49 (0) 62 21 92 -50 77
Fax +49 (0) 62 21 92 -50 69
matthias.hartung@heidelberg.com

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