Toshiba For more than a century and a quarter, Toshiba has been a leader among Japan's largest and most energetic industrial enterprises. From power plants and bullet trains to mobile phones and sub-micron technologies, we are known around the world for our cutting edge televisions, portable PCs, DVD players and drives, and supporting electronic devices. With technologies pouring in from more than thirty separate R&D laboratories and over 300 subsidiary companies around the world, we have a towering profile and a technology leadership that has resulted in many world firsts.

Panasonic Konosuke Matsushita, born in November 1894 in South Osaka, started his professional life as an apprentice in a “Hibachi” shop. On June 15, 1917 he started his own company, Matsushita Electric Devices Manufacturing Works to manufacture electrical accessories. During the initial years, the company marketed bicycle lamps and electric irons, later followed by radios and cell batteries. In 1929, Konosuke changed the company name to Matsushita Electric Manufacturing Works and redefined the basic management philosophy with the basic management objective, seven principles and the company creed. Over the years, other companies of Panasonic Corporation were established. On April 27, 1989, Konosuke Matsushita, founder of Panasonic Corporation, expired at the age of 94 after having made massive contributions globally.

 IBM strive to lead in the invention, development and manufacture of the industry's most advanced information technologies, including computer systems, software, storage systems and microelectronics. IBM translate these advanced technologies into value for it's customers through professional solutions, services and consulting businesses worldwide.

 Samsung is the world's largest electronics company with a 2009 revenue of $117.4 billion, headquartered in Samsung Town, Seoul, South Korea. It is the flagship subsidiary of the Samsung Group. With assembly plants and sales networks in 65 countries across the world, Samsung has as many as 157,000 employees. In 2009, the company took the position of the world’s biggest IT maker by surpassing the erstwhile leader Hewlett-Packard. Its sales revenue in the areas of LCD and LED displays and computer chips is the world’s No. 1.

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