Soulution's success is directly related to the diversification and volume production of its parent company. Here are a few pictorial impressions of their electric motor-production floor.

Giant machines do a lot of the work at high speed..

Spemot AG's specialty are custom motors with a life expectancy of twice that of the competiton.

One of the many gargantuan robotic motor core assemblers.

Essentially, a copper conductor highlighted by the white error enters on one end—cubits of canisters containing all manner of copper wire are stored in the warehouse—and a motor core exits on the other.

Production of the Paco Jet occurs in a different hall on the main floor.

Tour guide Cyrill Hammer stopped at one currently inactive machine [lower left] to show the kind of inverted motor core it can wind on tightly spaced bobbins [lower right]

Like the energizer bunny, Spemot's storage area kept going and going. If one's soles required lotion from all the walking about, knowing that a Bosch drill runs on a Spemot motor could have been salve for at least the soul if a Soulution hifi component remains sadly out of reach.

The basement at Spemot contained not only storage but an additional assembly line that can spit out finished motor cores every 20 seconds. While scale of operations can accelerate production times and thus lower per-unit costs, the equipment required to make it so is most certainly a very serious investment that needs to be recouped and factored into raw parts costs. To see high-end audio tied to robotic mass production was certainly a first in my career of doing factory tours...