No false modesty: We at GKN Sinter Metals are at the forefront of trends and innovation. We have a clear vision of what’s to come – and we’d like to share and discuss our points of view, ideas, plans and achievements with you.


Rapid prototyping enabled by Additive Manufacturing, high-density storage of hydrogen in metal hydride tanks: the team at GKN Sinter Metals is bringing game-changing technologies to life. We’ll keep you updated on the latest trends and applications.

Behind the Scenes

People – Products – Processes. We’ll take you behind the scenes of these three main pillars of GKN Sinter Metals and give you insights into our way of creating innovations – always from a very personal perspective.


Changing an R&D approach to face the electrification shift

Over the past five years, OEMs have increased their expenditures for emphasized R&D approaches by over 30 percent (AlixPartners Global Automotive Outlook 2017). This reflects the trial of creating...


GKN's top five takeaways on transmission design from CTI Berlin

During the recent CTI Symposium in Berlin, more than 1,300 delegates from across the world met and discussed the latest automotive trends with a specific focus on hybrid and electrical (HEV/EV)...


GKN to join Drivetrain discussions at VDI Congress in July

During July 5-6, the international automotive drivetrain community will come together in Bonn, Germany and discuss the latest trends and innovations at the VDI Congress “Drivetrain for Vehicles.”

What our innovations mean for the future

135 exhibitors, fascinating presentations and intensive dialogue: the CTI Symposium in Berlin lived up to its reputation as the most important gathering of international transmission specialists.

We show the future at the industry’s who’s who event

The CTI Symposium in Berlin is the ultimate industry barometer. From December 5 – 8, 2016, the German capital is where newest innovations will be presented, trends discussed and future prospects...

Are gear wheels becoming obsolete?

I admit that it does sting when colleagues from the digital world call us “traditional machine manufacturers” with well-intentioned regard or “archaic metal smelters” with blatant mockery.