OEM. A producer that provides a product to its customers, who proceed to modify...
Maker of equipment that is marketed by another vendor, usually under the name of the reseller. The OEM may only manufacture certain components, or complete computers, which are then often configured with software, and/or other hardware by the reseller.
A manufacturer that sells equipment to a reseller for rebranding or repackaging. Also, when a reseller adds value to the product before reselling it, private labels the merchandise under its own name, or bundles it with its own products.
Manufacturer that certifies that all of its vehicle components have been installed under its direct supervision by its own assembly processes and are covered by the manufacturer's full warranty protection.
Abbreviated OEM. The maker of a piece of equipment. In making computers and related equipment, OEMs typically purchase components from other OEMs, integrate them into their own products, and then sell the products to the public.
A company that provides the original design and materials for manufacture and engages in the assembly of vehicles. The OEM is directly responsible for manufacturing, marketing, and providing warranties for the finished product.
The manufacturer that originally produced the vehicle or heavy-duty engine (e.g., Ford, Mercedes Benz, etc.)
Manufacturers of equipment (such as engines, vehicles, etc.) that provide the original product design and materials for its assembly and manufacture. OEMs are directly responsible for manufacturing and modifying the products, making them commercially available, and providing the warranty.
A manufacturer that buys and incorporates another supplier's products into its own products. Also, products supplied to the original equipment manufacturer or sold as part of an assembly. For example, an engine may be sold to an OEM for use as that company's power source for its generator units.
A manufacturer who employs a method of manufacturing in which finished products by other suppliers are systematically incorporated into its own manufactured products.
An organization that markets a product composed of components and subsystems manufactured by other companies under its own name and brand.
A firm, which manufactures an end-use, item which is then sold to a final consumer. As opposed to a firm which only manufactures and sells a component or part. A firm might manufacture turbochargers, which it sells to the heavy equipment manufacturer (the OEM) who sells the tractor (end-use item) to the final consumer.
is used to refer to the company that acquires a product or component and reuses or incorporates it into a new product with its own brand name.
In the case of Western Digital, OEM customers are companies such as Compaq, Gateway, IBM and Dell.
The manufacturer of a device that another vendor resells as part of a system.
A company that manufactures their products.
The process that is facilitated through licensing or other financial arrangements where the initial producer of a product or service enters into an agreement to allow another entity to include, remanufacture, or label products or services under their own name and sell through their distribution channels. This approach typically results in a â€œhigher volume, lower marginâ€ relationship for the original producer, and offers access to a broader range of products and services the buyer can offer their consumers at more attractive costs.
n. A manufacturer of equipment that may be marketed by another manufacturer.
The maker of equipment marketed by another vendor, usually under the name of the reseller. The OEM may make only certain components or complete devices, which can then be configured with software and/or hardware by the reseller.
A computer manufacturer who integrates Adaptec components or software into its own branded products.
A general term referring to replacement auto parts made by the same company that manufactured the original part (see also Aftermarket).
a company that designs and specifies products under its own company name and brand. Traditionally, OEMs design products, purchase components from suppliers, operate their own manufacturing plants, and handle sales, service and support activities, but many of those functions are being outsourced today.
This acronym is used to denote equipment that is sold to other companies or resellers for integration into systems.
A personal computer manufacturer or manufacturer of other computer hardware, such as printers.
In the case of the hard drive and data recovery industries, OEM customers are companies such as Compaq, Gateway, IBM and Dell.
( OEM) A business that sells equipment or components to other companies (or resellers) to use in building a complete product. See also private label.
OEM): Refers to the manufacturers of complete vehicles or heavyÃ¢Â€Âšduty engines, as contrasted with remanufacturers, converters, retrofitters, upâ€“fitters and repowering or rebuilding contractors who are overhauling engines, adapting or converting vehicles or engines obtained from the OEMs, or exchanging or rebuilding engines in existing vehicles.
The company behind the "brand name" of a product.
the original vehicle or engine manufacturer that provides the original design and materials for assembly and manufacture of their product.
A company that makes equipment (e.g. computers) as opposed to one that sells equipment made by other companies. Opposite of “Value Added Retailer”.
The organization that produced the first series of a range of products which may be licensed for production by other organizations or which subcontracts the design and/or production of subsystems, equipments and components to other organizations
n. The maker of a piece of equipment. In making computers and related equipment, manufacturers of original equipment typically purchase components from other manufacturers of original equipment, integrate them into their own products, and then sell the products to the public. Compare value-added reseller. Acronym: OEM.
An original equipment manufacturer (frequently abbreviated OEM) is a company that builds products or components that are used in products sold by another company (often called a value-added reseller, or VAR). An OEM will typically build to order based on designs of the VAR. For example, hard drives of computer systems may be manufactured by a corporation separate from the one marketing the computers, or a loudspeaker in a stereo system made by a company that specializes in audio manufacturing.