IIS 7 and Above
How can we get website visitor logon User Identity(UserName)
Last post Jan 09, 2019 01:44 AM by Jalpa Panchal
Jan 08, 2019 02:55 AM|sage12|LINK
A group of Korean investors is buying a line of high-tech vacuum pumps manufactured in Sacramento by Ebara International Corp., and spinning it off into a new company.
The new business spinning out of Japanese-owned Ebara is called Genesis Vacuum Technologies Inc. It will manufacture cryogenic pumps in a new 25,000-square-foot building in North Natomas, just about a mile from the Ebara plant.
The Genesis investors, all veterans of the Korean electronics industry, hope to quickly grow their new company by aggressively marketing vacuum pumps to other Korean manufacturers, as well as to companies in Taiwan and the United States.
Ebara, which employs about 250 locally, will use the extra space freed up in its plant on Main Avenue to expand local operations.
Some 17 employees who currently work in the Ebara cryogenic pump operation will move to Genesis when the deal closes at the end of the month. They will be managed by KH. Bae, who is moving from Korea to head the operation.
Manufacturing of the cryogenic pumps will continue at Ebara through this month and during a transition this summer, and then Genesis will take over full production.
The price tag on the deal was n't revealed.
Negotiations for the sale were nine months in the making, said John Aldeborgh, president of Ebara Technologies. Ebara signed a letter of intent with the Genesis investors six weeks ago in Korea, and executives of the companies signed the definitive agreement
on Tuesday in Sacramento. The deal should close June 29.
Ebara will continue to be a major manufacturer of dry pumps used in microchip fabrication. The company is growing the part of its business that services semiconductor manufacturing equipment, said Ray Campbell, vice president and financial officer for Ebara.
See more: Dry mechanical vacuum
Ebara's dry vacuum pumps are used in microchip manufacturing to maintain sterile environments for chip production. Its cryogenic pumps are used for pumping liquefied gasses -- like methane and nitrogen -- for chip production.
The cryogenic pump business has been a good one for Ebara, but it accounts for only 5 percent of the company's revenue.
And the business is somewhat limited, because one of the largest potential customers for the cryogenic pump business is a competitor with Ebara in other lines of work. The competitor therefore doesn't buy Ebara's cryogenic pumps, Aldeborgh said.
"We sought to form a joint venture or to sell the business."
It turns out the Korean investors liked what they saw and created a partnership to buy the cryogenic pump line.
The Korean buyers have business relationships with executives at Samsung and Huyndai, two large Korean manufacturers that are large potential Genesis customers.
Genesis plans to go after the big fish in the cryogenic vacuum pond, Mansfield, Mass.-based Helix Technology Corp.
Helix controls about 90 percent of the cryogenic vacuum pump market, while Ebara and about five other companies share the remaining 10 percent.
The Genesis investors would like to see their new company take a much larger share of the market, said investor Tae-Hyun Choi. Choi is president of Taesan LCD Co. Ltd., a Korean manufacturer of light sources for laptop computers. One out of every 10 laptops
in the world use parts his company makes.
Choi said the cryogenic pump business is perhaps a $200 million industry, dominated by Helix.
"There is only one adversary, so the target is clear," Choi said. They are not hungry. They are telling their customers what they can deliver, not delivering what the customers want.
"Competition brings a higher quality product, it brings it out faster arid at a lower cost," Choi added. "I think our effort will benefit customers in the cryopump industry."
Genesis signed a five-year lease on its new building, brokered by Mike Lyons of CB Richard Ellis. Before that lease is up, Choi hopes to need more space for manufacturing.
"This is my first time to get involved in a business in the United States," Choi told a roomful of Ebara workers, who next month will be his employees at Genesis. "But this is really a worldwide market This is an American company operated by Americans."
The Korean ownership will open some doors in Korea, he added, while the American operations may help here.
The cryogenic pumps Ebara sells now list for between $7,000 and $15,000 apiece, although the price spectrum Genesis will use has yet to be worked out Ebara wouldn't disclose how many cryogenic pumps it sold last year, nor would it disclose the division's
Ebara entered the cryogenic business in 1985 when it bought into an Orange County-based company called Cryodynamics, which had a plant in Sacramento. By 1989, the cryogenic pump business became a wholly owned subsidiary of Ebara Technologies Inc.; which
is a subsidiary of Ebara America Inc., a Japanese-owned company.
See more: BEST UPRIGHT VACUUM
Jan 08, 2019 03:41 AM|lextm|LINK
Any authentication method other than anonymous can do so, so you can check out things like Basic/Digest and so on. However, Windows authentication is probably the only right option to go if you are also using Active Directory.
Jan 09, 2019 01:44 AM|Jalpa Panchal|LINK
Could you please explain which logon will be used to access your website and where you want to get user identity, in IIS log or in your application?
You could use below code to get user identity of user:
Which application you are using? if you are using asp.net application you could also get user identity by coding.
this link may help you: