In 1938, the founder Lee Byung-chull established Samsung as a trading business that specialized in a different sector of the consumer market other than electronics. After almost 30 years later, the company developed its true identity and took the tech industry by storm with its innovative offerings of Mobile phones, television sets, smart refrigerators, washing machines, printers, vacuum cleaners and USB sticks and so on. Come to think of it, have you ever wondered if there things Samsung produce that you didn’t know? Well, check out our list of things you didn’t know that Samsung made.
Renault Samsung Motors
Renault has held an 80% stake in Samsung Motors since 2000. Renault Samsung Motors draws its strength from French-style management combined with the high-tech expertise of Samsung and its Korean corporate culture. The Samsung SM5 sedan which is popular in Korea runs on liquefied petroleum gas (LPG), which is cheaper than standard gas in the country.
Samsung Techwin is a company which Samsung operates their flights. Samsung has actually been making helicopters but stopped in 1999 though the giants are still making helicopters engines and turbines.
Hmm, this one is just weird. Samsung have a whole range of digital toilet seats which comes with Great entry-level electric bidet seat, Heated seat, warm water and warm air dry, In-bowl night light, Responsive LED side control panel.
The Samsung Medical Center in southern Seoul isn’t just one of Korea’s leading specialty cancer center, it’s where Samsung can initially deploy a lot of its new medical industry technologies
Samsung smart belt which is known as WELT belt is a wellness belt that keep track of your daily steps, along with estimating distance traveled, sitting time and calories burned, your health and it provides tips and feedback which you will find on your smartphone.
Everland Amusement Park
This is South Korea’s largest amusement park and yes, it belongs to Samsung. It has South Korea’s highest, fastest, longest, steepest roller coaster which is South Korea’s first wooden coaster among other things. It receives 7.3 million people annually.