Automotive Systems Business Strategy - Hitachi Global

Jun 11, 2015 ... Cloud information network service. Hydrogen dispensers. Motors. Suspension systems ..... 3 Top 10 global parts suppliers: Toyota Moto...

4 downloads 251 Views 2MB Size
Automotive Systems Business Strategy Hitachi IR Day 2015

June 11, 2015

Kunihiko Ohnuma Chairman & CEO Hitachi Automotive Systems, Ltd. © Hitachi, Ltd. 2015. All rights reserved.

Automotive Systems Business Strategy Contents

1. Business Overview

2. Market Trends 3. Growth Strategy 4. Summary

© Hitachi, Ltd. 2015. All rights reserved.

1-1. Business Concept

Environment Eco-friendly high efficiency engine and electronic powertrain systems

Vehicle

Integrated control system

Safety Ultra fuelDrive control systems In-vehicle information efficient and that optimize driving, systems safe cars steering, and that improve comfort connecting braking functionality and convenience people with society Information

Aiming to further develop vehicle mobility technologies in the fields of environment, safety, and information to create value for society © Hitachi, Ltd. 2015. All rights reserved.

3

1-2. Business Structure Drive control systems

Powertrain & electronic control systems Air flow sensors

Motors Electrically-driven intelligent brakes

Semi-active suspension systems

Inverters

Hydrogen dispensers

Direct injection systems

20%

Car information system (Clarion) Voice recognition navigator (MAX775W) SurroundEye (camera to monitor the surroundings)

30%

Stereo cameras

FY2014 Consolidated revenues 20% ¥936.9 billion*

Injectors

10%

20%

Electric power steering Suspension systems

Brake pads

Highpressure fuel pumps

Engine components systems

Cloud information network service

Aftermarket division / others

Engine control units

Lithium-ion batteries

Variable valves

Pistons

Valve timing Variable valve control system event and lift

Consolidated net sales in automotive segment consists mainly of 4 business divisions and the car information system (Clarion) * US GAAP DI : Direct Injection

© Hitachi, Ltd. 2015. All rights reserved.

4

1-3. FY2015 Mid-term Management Plan Progress FY2015 (Forecast)

FY2014 FY2013 (US GAAP) (US GAAP)

Revenues

EBIT ratio (Operating income ratio*2)

Overseas revenue ratio for global customer bases*3

(IFRS) *1

(US GAAP)

(IFRS)

Year over year (US GAAP)

892.1 billion yen

936.9 billion yen

936.9 billion yen

1 trillion yen

1 trillion yen

+63.1 billion yen

0.6% (5.3%)

3.7% (6.0%)

3.7% (5.1%)

7.0% (7.0%)

7.0% (6.8%)

+3.3% (+1.0%)

53%

56%

56%

60%

60%

+4%

For FY2015, Automotive Systems segment aims for revenues of ¥1 trillion and EBIT ratio of 7% *1 *2 *3

Unaudited “Operating income ratio” is presented as “ Adjusted operating income ratio” in IFRS (an "Adjusted Operating Income" presented as revenues less cost of sales as well as selling, general and administrative expenses) Customer bases that install automotive components in finished vehicles. This is different from overseas revenues in the consolidated accounts. © Hitachi, Ltd. 2015. All rights reserved.

5

1-4. Business Performance Trends and Target : Overseas revenue ratio for global customer bases

Revenues (Billion yen) 1,200

Revenues

60%

60% 1.2 trillion yen

56%

53%

56% 1,000

1,000

1,000

7.3%7.5%

936.9

936.9

892.1 800

Operating Income (Billion yen)

100

7.0% 6.8%

7.0%7.0% 6.0%

5.3%

600

5.1% 3.7%

400 47.3

0.6%

50

68.0 70.0

70.0 70.0

200

88.0 90.0

3.7%

47.4

56.1

35.0

34.9

4.9

0

0 FY2013 Result

FY2014 Result

FY2015 Forecast

US GAAP Revenues

*1 *2

FY2014 Result*1

FY2015 Forecast

FY2018 Target

IFRS Operating income*2

EBIT

Operating income ratio*2

EBIT ratio

Unaudited “Operating income (ratio)” is presented as “ Adjusted operating income (ratio)” in IFRS (an "Adjusted Operating Income" presented as revenues less cost of sales as well as selling, general and administrative expenses) © Hitachi, Ltd. 2015. All rights reserved.

6

1-5. Hitachi Automotive Systems’ Five Core Strategies TECHNOLOGY TECHNOLOGY Mechatronics product capability Systems integration capability “ADAS-based Integrated Control” for autonomous driving

QUALITY

SALES

Vertically integrated product quality capability

Control systems reliability

The Automotive Systems Group’s Core Strengths

Global account flexibility Cross selling execution capability

Hitachi Group

R&D

GLOBAL FOOTPRINT

Hitachi R&D resource utilization capability

Regionally focused business promotion capabilities

Collaborative capabilities of government, Industry, and academia

Global customer support capabilities

ADAS : Advanced Driver Assistance System

© Hitachi, Ltd. 2015. All rights reserved.

7

Automotive Systems Business Strategy Contents

1. Business Overview

2. Market Trends 3. Growth Strategy 4. Summary

© Hitachi, Ltd. 2015. All rights reserved.

2-1. Technology Supporting Vehicle Control and Customer Needs 2010

2015

2020

130g/km

CO2 emission regulations

95g/km

2025 68~78g/km

Emission regulations

EURO5

EURO6

EURO7

Safety evaluation

Collision warning and avoidance

Collision avoidance pedestrians

Night time pedestrians collision avoidance

Electricdriven

Plug-in hybrid systems

Powertrain Hybrid systems

Higher efficiency Smart ADAS

Automatic parking systems

Autonomous driving

Safety Electronic integrated control unit

ADAS

Electroniccontrolled

Sensing technology

Increasing compatibility

Demand vectors of adaptive technology

EV system

Environment

Drive-system electric-drive control actuator More stringent control

Increasing needs for electronic-controlled and electric-driven technologies due to trends of tightening of environmental regulations together with safety improvements and autonomous driving © Hitachi, Ltd. 2015. All rights reserved.

9

2-2. Global Position Analysis Top 10 global parts suppliers by revenues Electronics products*1 share (FY 2013 result) Company B FY2020 target of 60%

70%

Electronics products revenues*2

500 billion yen 400 billion yen

Electronics products share

Revenues Company C FY2015 target of 50%

50%

38% Company A

Hitachi FY2013 target of 45%

Company F Company E

Global top 10 domain by revenues in FY2013

Company D Company H Company G Company I 2 trillion yen 3 trillion yen 4 trillion yen

Company J

1 trillion yen Source : Arthur D. Little

14% 48%

FY2013 (Result) Environment field

Safety field

FY2015 (Forecast) Information field

Strengthen product portfolio of electroniccontrolled and electric-driven products with high market growth ratio

Revenues

Achieve growth by increasing electronics products *1 share to world-leading level *1 *2

Electronics products: Electronic control and electric drive products such as electronic-controlled units and hybrid systems US GAAP © Hitachi, Ltd. 2015. All rights reserved.

10

Automotive Systems Business Strategy Contents

1. Business Overview

2. Market Trends 3. Growth Strategy 4. Summary

© Hitachi, Ltd. 2015. All rights reserved.

3-1. Growth Strategy

Core Strategy 1 Increase efficiency of internal combustion engines and develop systems for electrically driven technology and autonomous driving

Core Strategy 2

Execute strategy of customer diversity

Core Strategy 3

Expand global footprint

Execute 3 core strategies to achieve a robust management foundation and firm growth © Hitachi, Ltd. 2015. All rights reserved.

12

3-2. Strive to Achieve High Growth and Expand Global Share Safety field

Environment field :Revenue target(FY2013(Result)

FY2018(Target)

10 times

Strive for high growth

High-function electric power steering

7 times

Lithium-ion batteries Electrically-driven intelligent brakes

Double

3 times

Inverters Double

Semi-active suspension systems ():World share (FY2012(Result)→FY2014(Result))

Maintain and expand high world share

Air flow sensors Top share(40%→40%)

Valve Timing Control Share No. 2(13%→15%)

Ignition coils Share No. 2(12%→13%)

Stereo cameras Top share(72%→75%)

Suspension systems Share No. 3(10%→10%)

Propeller shafts Share No. 4(6%→7%)

Maintain and expand high global share while striving for high growth with core products in the environment and safety fields. © Hitachi, Ltd. 2015. All rights reserved.

13

business through acceleration of implementation of innovations 3-3. Expand in electronically-controlled and electrically-driven technologies

Technological innovation strengthening

Stereo cameras

Electric power steering

Expand the detection area by 40%

Achieve 50% increase in rack thrust

High-definition color imaging Elements and a newly-developed built-in 3D image processing engine

High output and high-performance steering rack thrust up to 15 KN

6 times

10 times

Fuji Heavy Industries’ LEVORG

Ford, Explorer

Revenue target FY2013(Result) ▼ FY2018(Target)

Inverters

Lithium-ion batteries

Achieve 40% smaller high-output inverters

Achieve improvement of 50% higher output density World’s highest output density of 5,000W/kg

Maximum rating of 432 V/ 290 Arms

3 times

7 times

Daimler, Mercedes-Benz S550 plug-in hybrid long

GM’s 2016 Chevrolet Malibu Hybrid

Adoption examples FY2014 new advanced safety High-output driving dynamics Performance “Five Star Award” KN : Kilonewtons

Arms : Ampere root mean square(rated input current)

Runs 33km per charge on battery ower alone

Hybrid mode 20km/liter

© Hitachi, Ltd. 2015. All rights reserved.

14

Vertical integration within the Group

3-4. Improvement of system capabilities and insurance of quality reliability Examples

ADAS integrated control unit

Integrated control system

Increasingly advanced components Electronically-controlled and electrically-driven High precision and highly reliable mechanics

Electric power steering

Rack-screw Produce more components internally Forging and molding materials, motors, ECUs

Motor + ECU

Aluminum die castings

Belt-powered high-function electric power steering, variable valve systems, electric brake systems, and HEV/EV systems’ revenue increasing by 5 times (FY2012 ⇒ FY2020) ECU : Engine Control Unit

© Hitachi, Ltd. 2015. All rights reserved.

15

3-5. Examples of ADAS Business Promotion High-speed recognition of parking boundaries and parking spaces through camera-image processing

Automatic parking systems centered on camera to monitor the surroundings, developed jointly by Hitachi Automotive Systems, Ltd. and Clarion Co., Ltd. Planned to be commercialized in FY2018

※ Vehicle in photo has no connection with this system

Features

SurroundEye* (camera to monitor the surroundings)

Real-time detection of stopped and moving objects Identifying parking spaces and avoiding obstacles

Smooth and rapid parking due to linkage of controller and actuator

Mass-media test-drive evaluation (November 2014)

 “ At the 2014 International CES, we saw various makes of vehicles being parked automatically, and this looked like the car was controlled twice as fast.”  “The savior of drivers who are bad at parallel parking.” Automatic parking (Double parking)

 Automatic parking through identification of parking boundaries and obstacles, and the navigable space  Stop moving when curb is detected *

(Parallel parking)

 Identify the parking space and automatically perform parallel parking  Stop the vehicle when the approach of a pedestrian is detected  Departing support when pulling out

SurroundEye is registered as a trademark by Clarion Co., Ltd.

Departing support (Detect approaching vehicles)

 When departing, the system alerts the driver of any approaching vehicles if they are detected by the camera

© Hitachi, Ltd. 2015. All rights reserved.

16

3-6. Technology That Links Vehicles, People, and Society (Clarion) Probe information

Safety support information

Various content

Cloud information network service

Security Gateway

Smart Access Outside recognition sensors

SurroundEye

Develop link to integrated vehicle control

Advanced HMI Smart Cockpit On-board information equipment

Telematics Communication Unit

Navigation linked with smartphones

Promote business by providing users with useful information and increased comfort, security, and convenience as a car information system provider HMI : Human Machine Interface

© Hitachi, Ltd. 2015. All rights reserved.

17

3-7. Strengthen Cooperation with the Hitachi Group Hitachi Group

B2B services such as breakdown analysis

Information processing

Vehicle cloud and big data analysis Vehicle data

OutsideTransportation vehicle data information

Communication

C2X communication

Security

Driver’s data

Public communication

Cloud Energy information

Traffic information

Smart grid

Smart mobility

Smart city

Autonomous driving system

Locator

Controller

Map

Camera

Radar Electric Actuator

Linking to smart cities, users receive a variety of services

battery

Connecting vehicles and society through secure communication, achieving autonomous driving will bring the user merits of high reliability and a variety of services © Hitachi, Ltd. 2015. All rights reserved.

18

3-8. Execution of Customer Diversity Strategy *1

Revenues composition plan 1.2

trillion yen

1

936.9 trillion yen 892.1 billion yen billion yen

1. Account expansion to exceed 10% share Execute cross-sales by GAM and GAT Leveraging global footprint to support customers developing business worldwide

16%

16%

Others Other Japanese Companies *2

Execution measures

15% 14%

Top 10 Global parts Suppliers *3

32%

RenaultNissan

34%

39% 35%

38%

Revenues up 60% From FY2013

Increase number of global sales personnel Target up 10% in FY2020 (vs. FY2014)

2. Strengthen global sales technology

2013 Result

34%

33%

32%

2014 2018 (FY) 2015 Result Forecast Target

Strengthen issue-based solution-type proposal capabilities by new differentiated technology Automatic parking, preview GVC, next-generation Stop&Start system, etc.

*1 *2

FY2013-FY2014 performance under US GAAP; FY2015-2018 targets are IFRS Other Japanese companies: Fuji Heavy Industries, Mazda Motor, Mitsubishi Motors, Daihatsu Motor, Commercial vehicles (Isuzu Motors, Mitsubishi Fuso Truck and Bus, Hino Motors, and UD Trucks) *3 Top 10 global parts suppliers: Toyota Motor, Volkswagen / Audi, GM, Ford, Hyundai Motor, Honda, PSA Peugeot Citroën, Suzuki, Fiat Chrysler (except Renault-Nissan) GAM : Global Account Manager GAT : Global Account Team GVC : G-Vectoring Control(In-vehicle operation control technology)

© Hitachi, Ltd. 2015. All rights reserved.

19

3-9. Expand Global Footprint Number of production bases :

March 2010

March 2015

9

Americas

13

China

260

12 5

164

180

2014

2015

200

184 100

100

2010

2018 (FY)

Leveraging synergies within U.S. and full-fledged start of Mexican business

Europe 3

2010

133

140

2014

2015

180

2014

2015

2018 (FY)

Strengthen regional integration and expand business centered on new Guangzhou base

8 6

151

180

2014

2015

240

100 2018 (FY)

Strategically approaching Headquarters of European Customers having high shares in emerging countries *

2010

Asia

5

100

370

Figures for each region indicate indices based on FY2010 revenues

2010

2018 (FY)

Expanded revenues and earnings by tackling growth in ASEAN and Indian markets © Hitachi, Ltd. 2015. All rights reserved.

20

3-10. Regional Strategy (Example of new base) Mexico Revenues

India

Indicates indices based on FY2013 revenues

100

2013

195

Revenues

Indicates indices based on FY2015 revenues

900

270 100

2015

2018 (FY)

1. Expand revenues by 2.7 times by FY2018 2. Begin manufacture of pistons and aluminum die castings from May 2015, and expand product lineup to 13 products by FY2018

Plant in Mexico (Querétaro) VTC : Valve Timing Control System

2015

2020 (FY)

1. Expand revenues by 9 times by FY2020 2. Plan to start manufacture of VTCs and ignition coils from October 2015

New Plant in India (Chennai) © Hitachi, Ltd. 2015. All rights reserved.

21

3-11. Investment Strategy Global investment and R&D Global investment amounts* and domestic and overseas investment ratios Overseas investment

280.0 billion yen

Domestic investment *New business investment, jigs and tools, purchase of, intangible assets, and tangible assets and software to be leased, financing

200.0 billion yen 60%

R&D expenditure 61.9 billion yen

Investment amount: 4.7 times

FY2014 (Result)

80.0 billion yen

FY2015 (Forecast)

85.0 billion yen

FY2016 (Target)

Collaboration with outside-company research institutions Promotion of joint research in autonomous driving field, etc.

60%

Kanagawa Institute of Technology

90.0 billion yen

Theory construction on vehicle operation control technology

RWTH Aachen University

40% 40% 40% 40%

Investment amount: 2.1 times

60%

Linkage control with ACC of vehicle op control technology

Tokyo University of Agriculture and Technology Keeping in lane control by stereo camera

Kyushu University FY2008 – 2010 FY2011 - 2013 FY2014 - 2016 Accumulated (Result) Accumulated (Result) Accumulated (Forecast) ACC : Adapting Cruise Control

Prediction control by automatic operation model © Hitachi, Ltd. 2015. All rights reserved.

22

3-12. Hitachi Smart Transformation Project Execute growth strategy through structural reform and continuous innovation Promotion details Cost structure reform

 Strengthen aftermarket business Retail business revenues up 50% (FY2014 FY2018)  Continue global production reforms Apply standard automation line (7products, 15 bases) Introduce low-cost production line for emerging countries (VTC)  Based on Industrie 4.0 trends, expand the global quality guarantee management system (remote monitoring)  Global procurement reform • Clarify procurement portfolio • Execute procurement engineering and guarantees of products procured

Cash generation

 Expand business globally (Overseas revenue ratio for global customer bases: FY2012 50% FY2015 60%)  Increase sales of electronics products Up ¥100 billion (FY2013 FY2015)  Strengthen industrial-use product business: Revenues up 30% (FY2014 FY2018)  Strengthen capital investment for internal production through industrial machinery bases in four overseas strategic regions.

Improve CCC (Manufacturing, services, etc.)*

CCC

FY2012 (Result)

FY2013 (Result)

FY2014 (Result)

FY2015 (Forecast)

37.3 days

40.5 days

40.5 days

42.3 days

Improve gross margin and SG&A expenses* Improvements 2 SG&A expenses Gross margin 1.5

1.7

1.2 0.9

1

0.6 0.4

0.5 0.3

0 -0.5 FY2012

FY2013

FY2014

FY2015

CCC : Cash Conversion Cycle * US GAAP © Hitachi, Ltd. 2015. All rights reserved.

23

Automotive Systems Business Strategy Contents

1. Business Overview

2. Market Trends 3. Growth Strategy 4. Summary

© Hitachi, Ltd. 2015. All rights reserved.

4. Summary- FY2015 Targets-

FY2015 Targets US GAAP Revenues

IFRS

1 trillion yen

1 trillion yen

60.0%

60.0%

Operating income ratio

7.0%

6.8%

EBIT ratio

7.0%

7.0%

Overseas revenue ratio for global customer bases

Benefits of Hitachi Smart Transformation Project (US GAAP)

Gross margin: 0.9 point improvement (vs. FY2012) SG&A expenses ratio: 1.7 point improvement (vs. FY2012)

Aiming to further develop mobility technologies to create value for society *

“Operating income ratio” is presented as “ Adjusted operating income ratio” in IFRS (an "Adjusted Operating Income “presentedas revenues less cost of sales as well as selling, general and administrative expenses)

© Hitachi, Ltd. 2015. All rights reserved.

25

Cautionary Statement Certain statements found in this document may constitute “forward-looking statements” as defined in the U.S. Private Securities Litigation Reform Act of 1995. Such “forward-looking statements” reflect management’s current views with respect to certain future events and financial performance and include any statement that does not directly relate to any historical or current fact. Words such as “anticipate,” “believe,” “expect,” “estimate,” “forecast,” “intend,” “plan,” “project” and similar expressions which indicate future events and trends may identify “forward-looking statements.” Such statements are based on currently available information and are subject to various risks and uncertainties that could cause actual results to differ materially from those projected or implied in the “forward-looking statements” and from historical trends. Certain “forward-looking statements” are based upon current assumptions of future events which may not prove to be accurate. Undue reliance should not be placed on “forward-looking statements,” as such statements speak only as of the date of this document. Factors that could cause actual results to differ materially from those projected or implied in any “forward-looking statement” and from historical trends include, but are not limited to:

 economic conditions, including consumer spending and plant and equipment investment in Hitachi’s major markets, particularly Japan, Asia, the United States and Europe, as well as levels of demand in the major industrial sectors Hitachi serves, including, without limitation, the information, electronics, automotive, construction and financial sectors;  exchange rate fluctuations of the yen against other currencies in which Hitachi makes significant sales or in which Hitachi’s assets and liabilities are denominated, particularly against the U.S. dollar and the euro;  uncertainty as to Hitachi’s ability to access, or access on favorable terms, liquidity or long-term financing;  uncertainty as to general market price levels for equity securities, declines in which may require Hitachi to write down equity securities that it holds;  uncertainty as to Hitachi’s ability to continue to develop and market products that incorporate new technologies on a timely and cost-effective basis and to achieve market acceptance for such products;  rapid technological innovation;  the possibility of cost fluctuations during the lifetime of, or cancellation of, long-term contracts for which Hitachi uses the percentage-of-completion method to recognize revenue from sales;  fluctuations in the price of raw materials including, without limitation, petroleum and other materials, such as copper, steel, aluminum, synthetic resins, rare metals and rare-earth minerals, or shortages of materials, parts and components;  fluctuations in product demand and industry capacity;  uncertainty as to Hitachi’s ability to implement measures to reduce the potential negative impact of fluctuations in product demand, exchange rates and/or price of raw materials or shortages of materials, parts and components;  increased commoditization of and intensifying price competition for products;  uncertainty as to Hitachi’s ability to achieve the anticipated benefits of its strategy to strengthen its Social Innovation Business;  uncertainty as to the success of acquisitions of other companies, joint ventures and strategic alliances and the possibility of incurring related expenses;  uncertainty as to the success of restructuring efforts to improve management efficiency by divesting or otherwise exiting underperforming businesses and to strengthen competitiveness;  uncertainty as to the success of cost reduction measures;  general socioeconomic and political conditions and the regulatory and trade environment of countries where Hitachi conducts business, particularly Japan, Asia, the United States and Europe, including, without limitation, direct or indirect restrictions by other nations on imports and differences in commercial and business customs including, without limitation, contract terms and conditions and labor relations;  uncertainty as to the success of alliances upon which Hitachi depends, some of which Hitachi may not control, with other corporations in the design and development of certain key products;  uncertainty as to Hitachi’s access to, or ability to protect, certain intellectual property rights, particularly those related to electronics and data processing technologies;  uncertainty as to the outcome of litigation, regulatory investigations and other legal proceedings of which the Company, its subsidiaries or its equity-method affiliates have become or may become parties;  the possibility of incurring expenses resulting from any defects in products or services of Hitachi;  the potential for significant losses on Hitachi’s investments in equity-method affiliates;  the possibility of disruption of Hitachi’s operations by natural disasters such as earthquakes and tsunamis, the spread of infectious diseases, and geopolitical and social instability such as terrorism and conflict;  uncertainty as to Hitachi’s ability to maintain the integrity of its information systems, as well as Hitachi’s ability to protect its confidential information or that of its customers;  uncertainty as to the accuracy of key assumptions Hitachi uses to evaluate its significant employee benefit-related costs; and  uncertainty as to Hitachi’s ability to attract and retain skilled personnel. The factors listed above are not all-inclusive and are in addition to other factors contained in other materials published by Hitachi.

© Hitachi, Ltd. 2015. All rights reserved.

26

© Hitachi, Ltd. 2015. All rights reserved.