Stand design in turkey – istanbul

Stand design in turkey – istanbul

Exhibition Makers company has been active in exhibition industry for 10 years  in Istanbul . By having iso 9001 and 10002 certificate and stand design grade , the company is consistently trying to offer novel modern exhibition services.

We have embarked on designing and constructing booths since 2003, cooperating with the greatest human sources, specially the expert and outstanding ones by using the best qualified machines and tools such as CNC systems that have enabled us to present the most sophisticated designs within the shortest time period. these factors have enabled us to give the best services ever to our customers in each part of Iran by considering every amount of budget.

Our services are including:

-Design and construction of booths by using wooden materials

-Design and presenting of booth by using maxima elements

-Design and presenting of exhibition elements by using space frame

-Partitioning while using octanorm elements (made of aluminum) up to 25000 meters

-Renting exhibition equipment

why Exhibition Makers

Handing over the booth a day before exhibition

Working with professional and skilled workforce

Using CNC machineries

uilding booth for even foreign countries

Capable of building an area over than 800 square meter in each period of exhibition

Having booth making grade, iso 9001 - 10002 and representative authorization


7-day and 24 hour services

We are ready to provide services in any hour and day of the week

The reason that you can trust us

since we have provided acceptable services for big companies of both Iran and foreign countries so far

Our Customer


Stand design in istanbul – Stand design in Turkey – Stand making in Istanbul – Stand making in Turkey

Economy of Istanbul

With a PPP-adjusted gross domestic product of US$301.1 billion, Istanbul ranked 29th among the world’s urban areas in 2011. Since the mid-1990s, Istanbul’s economy has been one of the fastest-growing among OECD metro-regions. Istanbul is responsible for 27 percent of Turkey’s GDP, with 20 percent of the country’s industrial labor force residing in the city.Its GDP per capita and productivity are greater than their national averages by 70 percent and 50 percent, respectively, owing in part to the focus on high-value-addedactivities. With its high population and significant contribution to the Turkish economy, Istanbul is responsible for two-fifths of the nation’s tax revenue. That includes the taxes of 37 US-dollar billionaires based in Istanbul, the fifth-highest number among cities around the world.

A view of Levent, one of the main business districts in Istanbul and home to the city’s tallest buildings.

As expected for a city of its size, Istanbul has a diverse industrial economy, producing commodities as varied as olive oil, tobacco, vehicles, and electronics. Despite having a focus on high-value-added work, its low-value-added manufacturing sector is substantial, representing just 26 percent of Istanbul’s GDP, but four-fifths of the city’s total exports. In 2005, companies based in Istanbul produced exports worth $41.4 billion and received imports totaling $69.9 billion; these figures were equivalent to 57 percent and 60 percent, respectively, of the national totals.

Istanbul is home to Borsa Istanbul, the sole exchange entity of Turkey, which combined the former Istanbul Stock Exchange, the Istanbul Gold Exchange, and the Derivatives Exchange of Turkey. The former Istanbul Stock Exchange was originally established as the Ottoman Stock Exchange in 1866. During the 19th and early 20th centuries, Bankalar Caddesi (Banks Street) in Galata was the financial center of the Ottoman Empire, where the Ottoman Stock Exchange was located.Bankalar Caddesi continued to be Istanbul’s main financial district until the 1990s, when most Turkish banks began moving their headquarters to the modern central business districts of Levent and Maslak. In 1995, the Istanbul Stock Exchange (now Borsa Istanbul) moved to its current building in the İstinye quarter of the Sarıyer district. A new central business district is also under construction in Ataşehir and will host the headquarters of various Turkish banks and financial institutions upon completion.

As the only route to the Black Sea, the Bosphorus is one of the busiest waterways in the world.

As the only sea route between the oil-rich Black Sea and the Mediterranean, the Bosphorus is one of the busiest waterways in the world; more than 200 million tonnes of oil pass through the strait each year, and the traffic on the Bosphorus is three times that on the Suez Canal. As a result, there have been proposals to build a canal, known as Canal Istanbul, parallel to the strait, on the European side of the city. Istanbul has three major shipping ports—the Port of Haydarpaşa, the Port of Ambarlı, and the Port of Zeytinburnu—as well as several smaller ports and oil terminals along the Bosphorus and the Sea of Marmara. Haydarpaşa, situated at the southeastern end of the Bosphorus, was Istanbul’s largest port until the early 2000s. Shifts in operations to Ambarlı since then have left Haydarpaşa running under capacity and with plans to decommission the port. In 2007, Ambarlı, on the western edge of the urban center, had an annual capacity of 1.5 million TEUs (compared to 354,000 TEUs at Haydarpaşa), making it the fourth-largest cargo terminal in the Mediterranean basin.The Port of Zeytinburnu is advantaged by its proximity to motorways and Atatürk International Airport, and long-term plans for the city call for greater connectivity between all terminals and the road and rail networks.

Istanbul is an increasingly popular tourist destination; whereas just 2.4 million foreigners visited the city in 2000, it welcomed 12.56 million foreign tourists in 2015, making it the world’s fifth most-visited city.Istanbul is Turkey’s second-largest international gateway, after Antalya, receiving a quarter of the nation’s foreign tourists. Istanbul’s tourist industry is concentrated in the European side, with 90 percent of the city’s hotels located there. Low- and mid-range hotels tend to be located on the Sarayburnu; higher-end hotels are primarily located in the entertainment and financial centers north of the Golden Horn. Istanbul’s seventy museums, the most visited of which are the Topkapı Palace Museum and the Hagia Sophia, bring in $30 million in revenue each year. The city’s environmental master plan also notes that there are 17 palaces, 64 mosques, and 49 churches of historical significance in Istanbul.

16 November 2018

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