We are an India based IT startup headquartered in Financial capital of India - Mumbai.
We offer customized solution to every need from a single consignments information to complete access to all US Imports you can get what you want and the way you want.
After your initial purchase, we reach out to you to understand benefit you have received and help you in getting more on a continuous basis.
We send you Invoice and bank details you have option of Cheque, Draft, Neft and swift transfer.
We have priced it at lowest level in the entire Trade Intelligence industry. So you are 100% certain about getting best deal.
Reports are downloadable in Excel or CSV format.
While it's fun to splash customers' logos all over a website, However we do not wish to wake up competitors of our esteemed clients.
We offer transactional data for all U.S. waterborne imports. This is gathered by USimports from the manifests of Bills of Lading filed through the Automated Manifest System (AMS) of U.S. Customs and Border Protection (CBP).
For imports, USimports data is available at every month end.
USImports data tracks US import and export Bills of Lading for waterborne (sea) shipments only. Bills of Lading for air shipments are not publicly released by US Customs like they are for waterborne trade. In some cases, we can offer data made available to us through foreign sources, and these include air shipments to and from specific Latin American countries and India.
As stated above, USIMPORTS core data is taken from U.S. Customs bills of lading for waterborne (sea) shipments. This of course does not include overland (truck and rail) trade with Canada or Mexico. However, in the case of Mexico cross-border trade, we are able to provide rail & truck shipment data made available through our foreign partners. This information is available for Mexico only - Canada will not authorize release of records for overland cross-border trade.
We offer supplemental data for specific countries - Argentina, Brazil, Chile, China, Peru, Colombia, Ecuador, India, Russia, Sri lanka, Pakistan, Vietnam and Venezuela.
No. Freight and insurance costs are not declared to U.S. customs, so they are not released to us with bills of lading. However we advise to forward your query to us. Imports value can be accurately ascertained from export of specific country.
No. Declared value and tariffs are not included in the publicly released data from U.S. customs.
In 2013, total U.S. imports $2.744 trillion in both goods and services. This makes the U.S the world's second largest importer, after the EU.
More than 80% of U.S. imports are goods ($2.268 trillion). Slightly less than a third of this is industrial machinery and equipment ($681 billion). Of this, chemicals is the largest sub-category, at $61 billion. Next is fuel oil ($44 billion), petroleum products ($48 billion) and industrial supplies ($29 billion).
Capital goods is one fourth of all goods imported ($548 billion). This includes computers ($65 billion), computer accessories ($57 billion), and telecommunications equipment ($54 billion).
Nearly another quarter is consumer goods ($533 billion). Of this, cell phones is the largest ($90 billion), followed by pharmaceuticals ($84 billion) and apparel ($49 billion).
The fourth largest category was automotive vehicles, parts, and engines at $309 billion. Food, feeds, and beverages was the smallest category, at $115 billion. Americans import fish ($18 billion), fruit ($13 billion) and vegetables ($11 billion).
India's exports to America amounted to $43.3 billion or 1.9% of overall US imports.
By collecting the ocean freight bill of lading for all U.S. imports in our database, US Imports provides unprecedented access to near real-time information on virtually every industry and company importing goods into the country.
For each shipment entering the U.S. by ocean, we provide access to the following information.
|Consignee||The company importing the shipment into the U.S.|
|Consignee Address||The address of the company importing the shipment into the U.S.|
|Shipper||The overseas company exporting the shipment to the U.S.|
|Shipper Address||The address of the overseas company exporting the shipment to the U.S.|
|Product Description||The exporter's description of the shipment as it appears on the bill of lading or shipping manifest|
|Gross Weight||The gross weight of the shipment, excluding the weight of the actual container. This can appear in either pounds or kilograms at the discretion of the exporter|
|Number Of Units||The quantity of boxes customs would find if they were to open the shipment for inspection.|
|Volume||The volume of the shipment, generally defined in cubic meters or container base measurements (CBM)|
|Arrival Date||The date the shipment arrives within the customs territory of the U.S.|
|Foreign Port||The last port the shipment passes through before arriving in the U.S.|
|Country Of Origin||The country of the last foreign port the shipment passes through before arriving in the U.S.|
|U.S. Port||The U.S. port where the shipment enters the customs territory of the U.S.|
|Carrier Code||The four digit Standard Carrier Alpha Code of the ocean carrier or freight forwarder managing the transit of the shipment|
|Voyage Number||A unique code assigned to that particular sailing of the ship between two ports|
|Vessel Name||The name of the ship transporting the shipment|
|Ship Registered In||The country where the ship is officially registered|
|Bill Of Lading Number||The unique number assigned to this particular shipment by the ocean carrier or freight forwarder|
|Container Number||The unique number assigned to the ocean shipping container carrying the shipment in question|
|Marks & Numbers||Any text or numbers appearing on the cartons|
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