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Introduction Sweet Almond Oil Market According to this study, over the next five years the Sweet Almond Oil market will register a -0.1% CAGR in terms of revenue, the global market size will reach $ 154.5 million by 2025, from $ 155.2 million in 2019.: https://www.einpresswire.com/article/521742612/sweet-almond-oil-market-2020-industry-key-players-trends-sales-supply-demand-analysis-forecast-to-2026 This study considers the Sweet Almond Oil value and volume generated from the sales of the following segments: Segmentation by type: breakdown data from 2015 to 2020, in Section 2.3; and forecast to 2025 in section 11.7.Nonpareil Almond Oil California Almond Oil Mission Almond Oil OthersSegmentation by application: breakdown data from 2015 to 2020, in Section 2.4; and forecast to 2024 in section 11.8.Cosmetics Food OthersThis report also splits the market by region: Breakdown data in Chapter 4, 5, 6, 7 and 8.Americas United States Canada Mexico Brazil APAC China Japan Korea Southeast Asia India Australia Europe Germany France UK Italy Russia Spain Middle East & Africa Egypt South Africa Israel Turkey GCC CountriesAlso read.: https://industrytoday.co.uk/it/adaptive-content-publishing-global-market-2018-2025--cambridge-university-press--cengage-learning--dreambox-learning The report also presents the market competition landscape and a corresponding detailed analysis of the major vendor/manufacturers in the market.
Global E-Publishing Market ReportThe ‘Global E-Publishing Market Insights, Forecast to 2027’ offers a comprehensive evaluation of the E-Publishing market on the global scale and sheds light on the growth opportunities and prospects to help readers formulate strategic plans.The report offers information on the overall market trends and analyzes historical data to offer accurate forecast estimations.The report also provides insightful data about market capacities, technological advancements, R developments, and other key features.The report is furnished with the latest market scenario and financial condition pertaining to the after-effects of the COVID-19 pandemic.The report also studies the impact of the COVID-19 pandemic on the global supply chains and economic scenario of the industry.It considers the COVID-19 pandemic as a key factor influencing the growth of the E-Publishing market.Get a sample of the report @ https://www.reportsanddata.com/sample-enquiry-form/2960Key Manufacturers in the Global E-Publishing Market:Amazon, Google LLC, Apple, Inc., Pearson Education, Lulu Publishing, Barnes & Noble Booksellers, Inc., Rakuten Kobo Inc., The Wall Street Journal, The New York Times Company, and Scribd, Inc., among others.The report offers an in-depth analysis of the value chain, upstream and downstream factors, sales network and distribution channels, growth trends, driving and restraining factors, developments, production and consumption pattern, end-users, and regional bifurcation.The regional segmentation also covers the operations of the key players specific to each region.Genre Outlook (Revenue: USD Billion; 2017-2027)EducationalFictionalSportsBusinessComedyHistoricalRomanceSuspense & ThrillerMemoirPersonal Grooming & MotivationalMiscellaneousBusiness Model Outlook (Revenue: USD Billion; 2017-2027)Periodic SubscriptionPay Per ReadPay Per CopyOthersType Outlook (Revenue: USD Billion; 2017-2027)E-BooksE-PapersE-MagazinesEnd-Use Verticals Outlook (Revenue: USD Billion; 2017-2027)Common IndividualsEducation & ResearchBusiness ResearchPress ReferenceOthers E-Publishing Market Segmentation by Region: North America, Latin America, Europe, Asia Pacific, and Middle East and Africa.Scope of the E-Publishing Market Report:The report offers an extensive assessment of the growth rate and the market size based on the dynamics of the industry and the factors influencing the growth of the market.
The report ‘Middle East Printing Inks Market Size By Process (Gravure, Flexographic, Lithographic, Digital), By Resin (Modified Rosin, Modified Cellulose, Acrylic, Polyurethane, Hydrocarbon, Polyamide), By Application (Packaging, Corrugated Cardboards, Folding Cartons, Tags & Labels), By Countries] Segments & Forecast, 2019 – 2026’ provides an extensive analysis of present market dynamics and predicted future trends.With every developed or developing country’s end-use industry dynamics, demand for printing inks in the countries vary significantly every year.In terms of volume or production, Turkey was the leader last year accounting for around 40% of the industry production, which was followed by Saudi Arabia and Iran.Request for sample copy of this report @ https://www.polarismarketresearch.com/industry-analysis/middle-east-printing-inks-market/request-for-sampleIraq on the other hand is projected to achieve the highest growth rate in terms of volume over the next five years.Syria on the contrary is anticipated to further deteriorate owing to the civil war conditions prevailing in the nation and will account for the worst market performance in the region.Middle East print industry was considered to be at an infliction point, as the growth of newspapers declined in 2011 and 2012.In the present industry scenario, digital printing showed a robust growth, as demand for long runs has been shrinking and short runs along with variable printing are gaining popularity.The overall popularity of newspapers in the region is high, but there might be situations that it gets tail off in the long run.In many countries the publications must be licensed and follow guidelines on reporting, that in turn will limit the number and content of publishing.
SummaryCollagen casings are mainly produced from the collagen in beef or pig hides, and the bones and tendons.It can also be derived from poultry and fish.They have been made for more than 50 years and their share of the market has been increasing.Usually the cost to produce sausages in collagen is significantly lower than making sausages in gut because of higher production speeds and lower labor requirements.Also Read : https://icrowdnewswire.com/2021/01/06/collagen-casings-market-global-key-players-trends-share-industry-size-growth-opportunities-forecast-to-2026/ This report includes market status and forecast of global and major regions, with introduction of vendors, regions, product types and end industries; and this report counts product types and end industries in global and major regions.Also Read : http://www.marketwatch.com/story/global-b2b-publishing-market-2020-share-trend-segmentation-and-forecast-to-2026-2020-11-04 The report includes as follows:The report provides current data, historical overview and future forecast.The report includes an in-depth analysis of the Global market for Collagen Casings , covering Global total and major region markets.Also Read : http://www.marketwatch.com/story/global-pregnancy-detection-kits-industry-analysis-2020-market-growth-trends-opportunities-forecast-to-2026-2020-10-07 The data of 2017-2025 are included.All-inclusive market are given through data on sales, consumption, and prices (Global total and by major regions).The report provides introduction of leading Global manufacturers.Collagen Casings market prospects to 2025 are included (in sales, consumption and price).Market Segment as follows:By Region / CountriesNorth America (U.S., Canada, Mexico)Europe (Germany, U.K., France, Italy, Russia, Spain etc)Asia-Pacific (China, India, Japan, Southeast Asia etc)South America (Brazil, Argentina etc)Middle East & Africa (Saudi Arabia, South Africa etc)By TypeSmall Caliber Collagen CasingsLarge Caliber Collagen CasingsBy End-User / ApplicationEdible Collagen Casings ApplicationNon Edible Collagen Casings ApplicationBy CompanyShenguan Holdings (Group)ViscofanDevroNippiReport Details:  https://www.wiseguyreports.com/reports/4751509-2017-2025-world-collagen-casings-market-research-report FabiosFibranNittaShenzhou YiqiaoAbout Us:Wise Guy Reports is part of the Wise Guy Research Consultants Pvt.Ltd. and offers premium progressive statistical surveying, Markettt research reports, analysis & forecast data for industries and governments around the globe.
Summary - A new market study, titled “ Global Cancer Insurance Market Report, History and Forecast 2014-2025, Breakdown Data…January 15, 2021This report studies the Cancer Insurance market size by players, regions, product types and end industries, history data 2014-2018 and forecast data 2019-2025; This report also studies the global market competition landscape, market drivers and trends, opportunities and challenges, risks and entry barriers, sales channels, distributors and Porter's Five Forces Analysis.This report focuses on the global top players, coveredChina Life InsurancePing An InsuranceChina Pacific InsuranceAvivaLegal & GeneralNew China Life InsuranceAXAPrudential plcAegonALSO READ : https://www.wiseguyreports.com/reports/4712787-global-cancer-insurance-market-report-history-and-forecastAllianzAIGUnitedHealthcareZurichMetLifeDai-ichi Life GroupSun Life FinancialHuaxia life InsuranceAflacLiberty MutualHCFMarket segment by Regions/Countries, this report coversNorth AmericaEuropeChinaRest of Asia PacificCentral & South AmericaMiddle East & AfricaMarket segment by Type, the product can be split intoLung CancerALSO READ : https://www.einpresswire.com/article/531903159/cancer-insurance-industry-to-2025-market-capacity-generation-investment-trends-regulations-and-opportunitiesLiver CancerMarket segment by Application, the market can be split intoChildrenAdultThe study objectives of this report are:To study and forecast the market size of Cancer Insurance in global market.To analyze the global key players, SWOT analysis, value and global market share for top players.To define, describe and forecast the market by type, end use and region.To analyze and compare the market status and forecast among global major regions.To analyze the global key regions market potential and advantage, opportunity and challenge, restraints and risks.To identify significant trends and factors driving or inhibiting the market growth.To analyze the opportunities in the market for stakeholders by identifying the high growth segments.To strategically analyze each submarket with respect to individual growth trend and their contribution to the marketTo analyze competitive developments such as expansions, agreements, new product launches, and acquisitions in the market.ALSO READ http://www.abnewswire.com/pressreleases/corned-beef-market-2019-global-key-players-trends-share-industry-size-segmentation-opportunities-forecast-to-2025_407464.htmlTo strategically profile the key players and comprehensively analyze their growth strategies.In this study, the years considered to estimate the market size of Cancer Insurance are as follows:History Year: 2014-2018Base Year: 2018Estimated Year: 2019Forecast Year 2019 to 2025For the data information by region, company, type and application, 2018 is considered as the base year.Whenever data information was unavailable for the base year, the prior year has been considered.Key StakeholdersRaw material suppliersDistributors/traders/wholesalers/suppliersRegulatory bodies, including government agencies and NGOCommercial research & development (R) institutionsImporters and exportersGovernment organizations, research organizations, and consulting firmsTrade associations and industry bodiesEnd-use industriesAvailable CustomizationsWith the given market data, QYResearch offers customizations according to the company's specific needs.The following customization options are available for the report:Further breakdown of Cancer Insurance market on basis of the key contributing countries.Detailed analysis and profiling of additional market players.REPORT DETAILS http://www.marketwatch.com/story/music-publishing-global-market-2021-share-growth-trend-industry-analysis-and-forecast-to-2026-2021-01-05  About Us:’Wise Guy Reports is part of the Wise Guy Research Consultants Pvt.Ltd. and offers premium progressive statistical surveying, market research reports, analysis & forecast data for industries and governments around the globe.Contact Us:NORAH TRENT                                                     [email protected]      Ph: +1-646-845-9349 (US)                         Ph: +44 208 133 9349 (UK)         
Summary - A new Market study, titled “Global Bus Dispatch Management Systems Software Market Report 2025” has been featured on WiseGuyReports.This report focuses on the global Bus Dispatch Management Systems Software status, future forecast, growth opportunity, key market and key players.The study objectives are to present the Bus Dispatch Management Systems Software development in North America, Europe, China, Japan, Southeast Asia, India and Central & South America.Also Read : http://www.marketwatch.com/story/global-social-media-publishing-tools-market-2020-latest-trends-share-opportunities-swot-analysis-and-forecast-2026-2020-10-06  The key players covered in this studySeonSamsaraVerizon Connect RevealGPS InsightFleetLocateSilent PassengerTrimble PULSE TelematicsLocus DispatcherDriver Schedule ChartererGoal SystemsBusHive, Inc.Lenz CommunicationEnjoyor CoTESWELLTECHTiamaes TechnologyGnss Development & ApplicationAlso Read : http://www.marketwatch.com/story/cigarette-inner-liner-market-2020-global-industry---key-players-size-trends-opportunities-growth-analysis-and-forecast-to-2026-2020-11-03  Market segment by Type, the product can be split intoWeb-basedCloud-based Market segment by Application, split intoBus CompanySchools and Educational InstitutionsOthersAlso Read : https://www.marketwatch.com/press-release/bus-dispatch-management-systems-software-global-market-2021-share-growth-trend-industry-analysis-and-forecast-to-2026-2021-01-06?tesla=y Market segment by Regions/Countries, this report coversNorth AmericaEuropeChinaJapanSoutheast AsiaIndiaCentral & South AmericaReport Details: https://www.wiseguyreports.com/reports/4802816-global-bus-dispatch-management-systems-software-market-size The study objectives of this report are:To analyze global Bus Dispatch Management Systems Software status, future forecast, growth opportunity, key market and key players.To present the Bus Dispatch Management Systems Software development in North America, Europe, China, Japan, Southeast Asia, India and Central & South America.To strategically profile the key players and comprehensively analyze their development plan and strategies.To define, describe and forecast the market by product type, market and key regions.In this study, the years considered to estimate the market size of Bus Dispatch Management Systems Software are as follows:History Year: 2014-2018Base Year: 2018Estimated Year: 2019Forecast Year 2019 to 2025For the data information by region, company, type and application, 2018 is considered as the base year.Whenever data information was unavailable for the base year, the prior year has been considered.About Us:Wise Guy Reports is part of the Wise Guy Research Consultants Pvt.
Just what is a B2B influencer, and what do they actually look like? In our third season of Break Free B2B Marketing video interviews we're having in-depth conversations with an impressive array of top B2B influencers, exploring the important issues that each expert is influential about. Successful B2B influencers have a rare mix of the 5 Ps — proficiency, personality, publishing, promotion, and popularity — as our CEO Lee Odden has carefully outlined in "5 Key Traits of the Best B2B Influencers." Offering up all of those boxes and more is Oliver Christie, chief artificial intelligence (AI) officer at PertexaHealthTech, who we're delighted to be profiling today. Nothing helps individuals and the businesses they work for break free from the norm quite like a tech disruption. The microprocessor. The internet. Mobile data. E-Commerce. When these technologies came onto the scene, everything changed… but what’s next? According to Oliver Christie, it’s AI. In his own words: "Artificial Intelligence is the biggest technology disruption of our generation." As far as he’s concerned, A.I. isn’t just the future, it’s the present. In today’s new episode of the Break Free B2B Marketing Interview series, Christie speaks about the role of artificial intelligence in our lives, including topics like A.I. and morality, bias in A.I., and the direction of A.I.’s future. Artificial intelligence isn't science fiction. It's very much a science reality, and Oliver Christie is one of the leading experts talking and consulting on the topic. In today's 31 minute interview with TopRank’s own Josh Nite, he'll be passing some of that expertise along. Break Free B2B Interview with Oliver Christie If you’re interested in checking out a particular portion of the discussion, you can find a quick general outline below, as well as a few excerpts that stood out to us. :55 - Introduction to Oliver Christie 3:05 - Human-centric artificial intelligence 4:14 - Personalization and how to avoid the "diabolical side" 5:46 - The ways Oliver believes AI will impact the life of the everyday person in the next couple years 7:10 - Personalization on Amazon 11:13 - How AI will be reshaping business 13:46 - What's your new question?" 16:50 - How the pandemic is changing the way technology is being developed 19:10 - Bias in AI 22:46 - How Oliver Christie found his niche as a thought leader 27:58 - The importance of being yourself Josh: I'm really interested in what we were talking about before we started. The idea of human-centric AI. AI can feel like this distant or cold thing or something that is, you know, it's powering my Netflix algorithm. But I don't know how it relates to my day to day. How is it a human-centric thing? We're thinking about people and individuals. Oliver: Something we're moving more and more towards is thinking about people as individuals and what matters to us. How we talk. How do we act? What are our interests? You mentioned Netflix. The algorithm which says what you should watch next. If that's successful, you watch more. If it has an understanding of what you might like, you can see more media if you get it. If it gets it wrong, if it doesn't know who you are, it is a turnoff and you never see the difference between that and other media services. I think that the next big leap is going to be our products and services are going to be much more reactive to who we are. How will we live? And so on. But there are some big challenges. So it's not a quick and easy thing to do. But I think the future is pretty exciting. [bctt tweet="“I think that the next big leap is going to be our products and services are going to be much more reactive to who we are.” @OliverChristie #BreakFreeB2B #ArtificialIntelligence #AI" username="toprank"] Josh: Have you ever been on Amazon while not logged in? It's such a striking thing to open an incognito window or something and you see how much personalization goes into that page and how just clueless it seems when it's not on there. Oliver: Amazon’s an interesting one. It's algorithm is better than nothing. And it works to a degree. Some of the time, if you match a pattern — so the music you listen to, the books you buy — f someone is quite close to that, it works. As soon as you deviate, it pulls down or as soon as you're looking for something original, it also doesn't work. So I think Amazon is a good example of where we are at the moment, but not where we could be next. Amazon doesn't once ask, what are you trying to achieve in your shopping? What are you trying to do next? And I think that's going to be one of the big shifts that will happen. Josh: What are we trying to achieve with that shopping, though? Besides, for me, it's filling the void of not being able to go out to a concert and having a party, having something to look forward to with deliveries coming in. What kind of intent are you thinking about? Oliver: Imagine you had the same shopping experience and let's say it's for books, videos, or courses. And the simple question can be, what would you like to achieve in your career in the next six months? Where would you like to be or what's happening in your personal life? Want some advice and information which could be really useful? I think this sort of tailoring is where things are heading. So it's still selling books and courses and videos and so on. But it's understandably the intent behind content. What could this do to your career? What could this do for your family life, your love life, whatever it might be? Now, of course, we're all locked down at the moment. So it's a very different sort of situation. But I think some of the same things still apply. There's going to be a back and forth. So how much do you want to give up about your personal life? Better recommendation. And I think it's kind of early in some respects. But the data they passed shows, yes, if you get something positive out of it, you'll have to give up some of that previously. [bctt tweet="“Amazon is a good example of where we are at the moment, but not where we could be next. Amazon doesn't once ask, what are you trying to achieve in your shopping? What are you trying to do next?.” @OliverChristie #BreakFreeB2B" username="toprank"] Keep your eye on the TopRank Marketing Blog and subscribe to our YouTube channel for more Break Free B2B interviews. Also check out episodes from season 1 and season 2. Take your B2B marketing to new heights by checking out out previous season 3 episodes of Break Free B2B Marketing: Episode 1: Kevin L. Jackson, GC GlobalNet — The Future of Cloud Computing Episode 2: Tim Crawford, AVOA — The New Normal The post Break Free B2B Marketing: Oliver Christie on Making Life Better With AI appeared first on B2B Marketing Blog - TopRank®.
Social media marketing, as evident from the name, is the use of different social media platforms to connect with your audience/clients to build your brand name, increase sales, and drive traffic to your website.It includes publishing all the great content on social media profiles, engaging followers, analyzing results, and running paid social media advertisements.From Facebook to Twitter, Instagram to Pinterest, YouTube to Tumblr, the world of social media is growing with leaps and bounds internationally.More and more businesses have started to realize the importance of social media presence.Social Media Marketing Facts and Figures As per Emarsys, there are 3.2 billion active daily social media users worldwide — making it about 42% of the world population.Facebook had 2.23 Billion Monthly Active Users (MAUs) in 2019, as mentioned by Buffer.YouTube remained the second-highest social media platform in terms of monthly active users, with a figure of 1.9 Billion!
Summary - A new Market study, titled “Corrugated and Paperboard Boxes Market Research Report - Forecast to 2023” has been featured on WiseGuyReports.Report DescriptionThis report analyzes the global corrugated and paperboard boxes market by material (paperboard, adhesives, inks, waxes) by product (corrugated & solid fiber boxes, set-up paperboard boxes, folding paperboard boxes) by application (durable goods, food & beverages, paper & publishing, chemicals) and by region; it also studies the top manufacturers in the market.ALSO READ:https://industrytoday.co.uk/manufacturing/corrugated-and-paperboard-boxes-market-2020-covid-19-impact-on-global-demand--sales--consumption-and-forecasts-to-2026  The global corrugated and paperboard boxes market is expected to grow at a CAGR of 4% during the forecast period 2017 - 2023.The major players in global corrugated and paperboard boxes market include: Mondi Group t(Austria)Georgia-Pacific Corporation (U.S.)International Paper Company (U.S.)Smurfit Kappa Group (Ireland)Graphic Packaging International, Inc. (U.S.)Cascades Inc. (Canada)DS Smith Plc (U.K.)Klabin S.A.(Brazil)Oji Holding Corporation (Japan)Nine Dragons Paper (Holding) Limited (China)Packaging Corporation of America (U.S.)Nippon Paper Industries Co. Ltd (Japan)Orora Packaging Australia Pty Ltd (Australia)Rengo Co., Ltd. (Japan)WestRock (U.S.) ALSO READ:http://www.marketwatch.com/story/higher-education-tools-global-market-2020---key-application-opportunities-demand-status-trends-share-forecast-2026-2020-11-13  The market revenue and share have been analyzed with respect to the following regions and countries: AmericasNorth AmericaU.S.CanadaEuropeU.K.FranceGermanyItalyRest of EuropeAsia-PacificChinaJapanIndiaRest of Asia-PacificRest of the World ALSO READ:http://www.marketwatch.com/story/global-natural-pet-foods-2020-industry-trends-sales-supply-demand-analysis-forecast-to-2026-2020-10-22 On the basis of material, the global corrugated and paperboard boxes market have been categorized into the following segments: PaperboardAdhesivesInksWaxes On the basis of product, the global corrugated and paperboard boxes market have been categorized into the following segments: Corrugated & Solid fiber boxesSet-up Paperboard boxesFolding Paperboard boxes On the basis of application, the global corrugated and paperboard boxes market have been categorized into the following segments: Durable goodsFood & BeveragesPaper & PublishingChemicals On the basis of region, the global corrugated and paperboard boxes market have been categorized into the following segments: North AmericaEuropeAsia-PacificRest of the World Research Methodology Market Research Future analysis is conducted by industry experts who offer insight into industry structure, market segmentation, technology assessment, competitive landscape (CL), and market penetration, as well as on emerging trends.Furthermore, the varying trends of segments and categories in different regions are estimated based on primary and secondary research.Both the top-down and bottom-up approaches were used to estimate and validate the size of the market and to estimate the size of various other dependent sub-markets.The key players in the market were identified through secondary research, and their market contributions in the respective regions were determined through primary and secondary research.
(Wiley) HOBOKEN, N.J. - January 14, 2020 - John Wiley and Sons, Inc. and Iowa State University today announced the signing of a three-year transitional open access agreement, among the first-of-its-kind in the United States.
YouTube is adding a new metric that allows creators to analyze the performance of a video within the first 24 hours after publishing.The post YouTube Analytics Adds ‘First 24 Hours’ Metric via @MattGSouthern appeared first on Search Engine Journal.
Summary - A new market study, titled “Global School Management Software Market Size, Status and Forecast 2020-2026” has been featured on WiseGuyReports.This report focuses on the global School Management Software status, future forecast, growth opportunity, key market and key players.The study objectives are to present the School Management Software development in North America, Europe, China, Japan, Southeast Asia, India and Central & South America.The key players covered in this studyBlueAlmaPowerVista RollCallClassterBrightwheelLifeCubbyGradelinkSandbox SoftwareKinderlimeALSO READ: https://www.openpr.com/news/2200692/global-school-management-software-market-2020-technologySawyerEdsbyIGradePlusSmartcareBoardDocsAdministrator's PlusPraxiSchoolMySchoolJackrabbit CareSTARSBigSISProClassTop HatKiddom Market segment by Type, the product can be split intoCloud-BasedOn-PremisesMarket segment by Application, split intoColleges and UniversitiesEducational ServicesOtherALSO READ: https://industrytoday.co.uk/manufacturing/robotics-in-paper--printing--and-publishing-industry-2017--global-market-by-key-players---abb--fanuc--kion-group--midea--mitsubishiMarket segment by Regions/Countries, this report coversNorth AmericaEuropeChinaJapanSoutheast AsiaIndiaCentral & South America The study objectives of this report are:To analyze global School Management Software status, future forecast, growth opportunity, key market and key players.To present the School Management Software development in North America, Europe, China, Japan, Southeast Asia, India and Central & South America.To strategically profile the key players and comprehensively analyze their development plan and strategies.To define, describe and forecast the market by type, market and key regions.ALSO READ: http://www.marketwatch.com/story/fitness-clothing-industry-swot-analysis-size-share-price-trends-and-growth-forecast-to-2025-2021-01-05In this study, the years considered to estimate the market size of School Management Software are as follows:History Year: 2015-2019Base Year: 2019Estimated Year: 2020Forecast Year 2020 to 2026For the data information by region, company, type and application, 2019 is considered as the base year.Whenever data information was unavailable for the base year, the prior year has been considered.REPORT DETAILS : https://www.wiseguyreports.com/reports/4902812-global-school-management-software-market-size-status-and-forecast-2020-2026About Us: Wise Guy Reports is part of the Wise Guy Research Consultants Pvt.Ltd. and offers premium progressive statistical surveying, market research reports, analysis & forecast data for industries and governments around the globe.Contact Us: NORAH TRENT                                                      [email protected]       Ph: +162-825-80070 (US)                          Ph: +44 203 500 2763 (UK)       
Office workers may be an obvious target audience for Microsoft Teams, but elements of the collaboration platform have also been tailored for front-line employees, such as retail workers, field technicians and hospital staff.  On Wednesday, Microsoft unveiled a handful of new features aimed at supporting staff in these roles — retail in particular — including the ability to publish task lists to specific teams across an organization.Often overlooked when it comes to spending on digital tools, front-line workers typically spend less time at a desk and their primary computing device is more likely to be a smartphone rather than a laptop. It is a large market: there are more than 2 billion such workers globally, Microsoft claims, and Teams has received several updates in recent years to cater to those at the edge of their organization.To read this article in full, please click here
They represent the modern age where everything is available online or on a portable device to read on the go.Digital libraries like Amazon Kindle, Sony Reader, and Barnes & Noble Nook are popular ones that use different formats to publish their content.In this post, we are going to guide you through the benefits and each format and help you understand why PDF to ePUB conversion can benefit your publishing business.Keep reading to find out more.Table of ContentWhat is a PDF File and How Do You Use it?What is an ePUB file?Benefits of Converting PDF to ePUB For PublishersMethods to Convert PDF File to ePUB FormatConclusionWhat is a PDF File and How Do You Use it?This is short for Portable Document Format.You can even use it across operating systems like macOS, Windows, and Linux.A PDF file displays a print-type document that has a fixed layout.
Posted by RobOusbeyLast November, Moz VP Product, Rob Ousbey, gave a presentation at Web Con 2020 on the evolution of SEO, and we're sharing it with you today! Rob draws on his years of research experience in the industry to discuss how SEO has changed, and what that means for your strategies.  Editor's Note: Rob mentions a promo in the video that has since expired, but you can still get a free month of Moz Pro + free walkthrough here!  Video Transcription Hello, everyone. Thank you for that introduction. I very much appreciate it, and it's wonderful to be with all of you here today. I'm Rob Ousbey from Moz. Real quick, I was going to share my screen here and say that my gift to you for coming to the session today is this link. This won't just get you a free month of Moz Pro, but everybody who signs up can get a free walkthrough with an SEO expert to help you get started. I'll put this link up again at the end of the session. But if you're interested in SEO or using a tool suite to help you, then Moz might be the toolset that can help. Also, if you want to learn more about SEO, come join me on Twitter. I am @RobOusbey, and it would be wonderful to chat to you over there. One reason I put my bio up here is because I've not been at Moz for all that long. I just started about a year ago. Before that, I was at Distilled, which is an international digital marketing agency, and I ran the Seattle office there for over a decade. I mention that because I want to share with you today examples of what I discovered when I was doing my client work. I want to share the research that my team members did when we were in your shoes. A troubling story So I wanted to kick off with an experience that stuck in my mind. Like I say, I've been doing this professionally for about 12 or 13 years, and back when I started, SEO was certainly more straightforward, if not getting easier. People like my friend Rand Fishkin, the founder of Moz, used to do correlation studies that would discover what factors seem to correlate with rankings, and we'd publish these kinds of reports. This was the top ranking factors for 2005. And back then, they were broadly split between factors that assessed whether a page was relevant for a particular term and those that asked whether a site was authoritative. A lot of that relevance came from the use of keywords on a page, and the authority was judged by the number of links to the site. So we would help companies by doing good SEO. We'd put keywords on a page and build a bunch of links. And I want to tell you a story about one of our clients. This is from just a couple of years ago, but it definitely stuck in my head. We were doing a lot of content creation for this client. We created some really informative pages and some really fun pages that would go viral and take over the Internet, and all of this earned them a lot of links. And this was the result of our efforts — a consistent, steady growth in the number of domains linking to that site. We had an incredible impact for them. And here's the graph of how many keywords they had when they ranked on the first page. This is fantastic. They ranked for a lot of keywords. And finally, here's the graph of organic traffic to the site. Amazing. But if you looked a little closer, you notice something that is a bit troubling. We never stopped acquiring links. In fact, a lot of the content we produced is so evergreen that even content built two or three years ago is still gathering new links every single week. But the number of keywords we have ranking in the top 10 went up and up and then stopped growing. And not surprisingly, the same trend is there in organic search traffic as well. What appears to have happened here is that we got strong enough to get on the front page with these keywords, to be a player in the industry, but after that, just building more links to the site didn't help it rank for more keywords and it didn't help it get any more search traffic. SEO fundamentals It seems like all the SEO fundamentals that we've learned about, keywords and links and technical SEO still apply and they're still necessary to help you become a player in a particular industry. But after that, there are other factors that you need to focus on. Now this evolution of SEO into new factors has been an accelerating process. My colleague at Moz, Dr. Pete Meyers has been tracking and collecting a lot of data about this. Last year, Google made close to 4,000 improvements to their results, and that's the result of running something like 45,000 different experiments. Pete has also been tracking how much the search results change every day. Blue is really stable results. Orange is a lot of changes. And so if you felt like your rankings for your site are getting more volatile than ever, you're not wrong. When we hit 2017, we saw more changes to the results every day than we ever had before. Now the way that Google's algorithms used to be updated was by a bunch of people in a room making decisions. In fact, it was this bunch of people in this room. They decided what factors to dial up or down to create the best results. Google's goal: portal to the Internet But what does this mean? What does it mean to make the best results? Well, we should think about what Google's real goal is. They want to be your portal to the Internet. They want your web experience to begin with a Google search, and you'll continue to do that if they make you satisfied with the results you see and the pages you click on. If they send you to the perfect web page for your query, that's a satisfying experience that reflects well on Google. If they send you to page that's a bad experience, it reflects poorly on them. So it's interesting to ask, "How would Google avoid doing that, and what would be a bad user experience?" Well, there are some obvious things, like if you arrive on a page that installs malware or a virus on your computer, or you arrive at a product page where everything is out of stock, or you go to a website that's really slow or full of adverts. These are the pages Google does not want to include in their results. And they've always been good at measuring these things pretty directly. More than 10 years ago they were testing how fast sites are and then using that to inform their rankings. If they spot malware or viruses on a site, they'll temporarily remove it from the search results. But they also tried more opinion-based measures. For a while, they were running surveys to ask people: Are you satisfied with these results? This was how they knew if their algorithm was working to get people what they wanted, to give them a good experience.  But the Google way of doing this is to try and do it at massive scale and hopefully to do it in the background, where users don't have to answer a survey pop-up like this. And doing this in the background, doing it at huge scale has been more and more possible, firstly because of how much data Google has. Click through rates So I want to take a look at some of the kinds of things they might be looking at. Here's an example of something they may want to do. Let's consider the average click-through rate for every ranking position in the search results. Imagine that Google knows that 30% of people click on the first result and 22% click on number two and 5% click on number six and so on. They have a good understanding of these averages. But then for a particular keyword, let's say they notice number six is getting 12% of the clicks. Something is going on there. What is happening? Well, whatever the reason why this is, Google could be better satisfying its users if that result was higher up in the rankings. Whoever is ranking at number six is what people want. Maybe they should rank higher. "Pogo sticking" Here's another example. This is what we call pogo sticking. A user does a search and then clicks on a result, and then after a couple seconds looking at the page, they realize they don't like it, so they click the back button and they select a different result. But let's say they don't like that one either, so they click back and they select a third result, and now they stay here and they use that site. Imagine a lot of people did the same thing. Well, if we were Google, when we saw this happening, it would be a pretty strong indicator that the third result is what's actually satisfying users. That's actually a good result for this query, and it probably deserves to be ranking much higher up. User satisfaction: refinement There's even an extension of this where users pogo stick around the SERPs, and then they decide they can't find anything to do with what they wanted. So they refine their search. They try typing something else, and then they find what they want on a different query. If too many people are not satisfied by any of the results on the first page, it's probably a sign to make a pretty serious change to that SERP or to nudge people to do this other query instead. Google's evolution with Machine Learning And doing this kind of huge analysis on a massive scale is something that was made much easier with the advent of machine learning. Now for a long time the folks in charge of the search results at Google were very reluctant to incorporate any machine learning into their work. It was something they did not want to do. But then Google appointed a new head of search, and they chose someone who had spent their career at Google promoting machine learning and its opportunities. So now they've moved towards doing that. In fact, Wired magazine described Google as remaking themselves as a "machine learning first" company. What we're seeing now So this is where I want to move from my conjecture about what they could do into giving some examples and evidence of all of this for you. And I want to talk about two particular modern ranking factors that we have evidence for and that if you're doing SEO or digital marketing or working on a website you can start considering today. User signals Firstly, I talked about the way that users interact with the results, what are they clicking on, how are they engaging with pages they find. So let's dive into that. A lot of this research comes from my former colleague, Tom Capper. We worked at Distilled together, but he's also a Moz Associate, and a lot of this has been published on the Moz Blog. User engagement Let's imagine you start on Google. You type in your query, and here's the results. Here's page one of results. Here's page two of results. Not going to worry much about what happens after that because no one tends to click through further than page two. Now let's think about how much data Google has about the way people interact with those search results. On the front page, they see lots going on. There are lots of clicks. They can see patterns. They can see trends. They can see what people spend time on or what they pogo stick back from. On the second page and beyond, there's very little user engagement happening. No one is going there, so there's not many clicks and not much data that Google can use. So when we look at what factors seem to correlate with rankings, here's what we see. On page two, there is some correlation between the number of links a site has and where it ranks. That's kind of what we expected. That's what SEOs have been preaching for the last decade or more. But when we get to the bottom of page one, there's a weaker correlation with links. And at the top of page 1, there's almost no correlation between the number of links you have and the position you rank in.  Now we do see that the folks on page one have more links than the sites on page two. You do need the SEO basics to get you ranking on the first page in the first place. We talk about this as the consideration set. Google will consider you for the first page of results if you have good enough SEO and if you have enough links. But what we can take away from this is that when all that user data exists, when Google know where you're clicking, how people are engaging with sites, they will use those user metrics as a ranking factor. And then in situations where there isn't much user data, the rankings might be more determined by link metrics, and that's why deeper in the results we see links being a more highly correlated factor. In a similar way, we can look at the whole keyword space, from the very popular head terms in green to the long tail terms in red that are very rarely searched for. Head terms have a lot of people searching for them, so Google has a lot of user data to make an assessment about where people are clicking. For long tail terms, they might only get a couple of searches every month, they just don't have that much data.  And again, what we see is that the popular, competitive terms, where there's lots of searching happening, Google seems to be giving better rankings to sites with better engagement. For long tail terms, where they don't have that data, the rankings are more based on link strength. And there have been plenty of studies that bear this out. Larry Kim found a relationship between high click-through rates and better rankings. Brian Dean found a relationship between more engagement with a page and better rankings. And Searchmetrics found that time on site correlated with rankings better than any on-page factor. Contemporary SEO And even though Google keeps a tight lid on this, they won't admit to exactly what they're doing, and they don't describe their algorithms in detail, there are occasionally insights that we get to see.  A couple of years ago, journalists from CNBC had the chance to sit in on a Google meeting where they were discussing changes to the algorithm. One interesting part of this article was when Googlers talked about the things they were optimizing for when they were designing a new feature on the results page. They were looking at this new type of result they'd added, and they were testing how many people clicked on it but then bounced back to the results, which they considered a bad sign. So this idea of pogo sticking came up once again. If that was something that they were monitoring in the SERPs, we should be able to see examples of it. We should be able to see the sites where people pogo stick don't do so well in SEO, which is why I'm always interested when I find a page that has, for whatever reason, it has a bad experience. User metrics as a ranking factor So here's a site that lists movie trivia for any movie you might be interested in. It's so full of ads and pop-ups that you can barely see any of the content on the page. It's completely overrun with adverts. So if my hypothesis was correct, we'd see this site losing search visibility, and in fact that's exactly what happened to them. Since their peak in 2014, the search visibility for the site has gone down and down and down. Here's another example. This is a weird search. It's for a particular chemical that you buy if you were making face creams and lotions and that kind of thing. So let's have a look at some of the results here. I think this first result is the manufacturer's page with information about the chemical. The second is an industrial chemical research site. It has all the data sheets, all the safety sheets on it. The third is a site where you can buy the chemical itself. And then here's another result from a marketplace site. I've blurred out their name because I don't want to be unfair to them. But when you click through on the result, this is what you get, an immediate blocker. It's asking you to either log in or register, and there's no way I want to complete this form. I'm going to hit the back button right away. Google had listed nine other pages that I'm going to look at before I even consider handing over all my data and creating an account here.  Now if my theory is right, as soon as they put this registration wall up, visitors would have started bouncing. Google would have noticed, and their search visibility would have suffered.  And that's exactly what we see. This was a fast-growing startup, getting lots of press coverage, earning lots of links. But their search traffic responded very poorly and very quickly once that registration wall was in place. The bottom graph is organic traffic, and it just drops precipitously. Here's my final example of this, Forbes. It's a 100-year-old publishing brand. They've been online for over 20 years. And when you land on a page, this is the kind of thing you see for an article. Now I don't begrudge advertising on a page. They need to make some money. And there's only one banner ad here. I was actually pleasantly surprised by that. But I'm baffled by their decision to include a video documentary in the corner about a totally different topic. Like I came to read this article and you gave me this unrelated video.  And then suddenly this slides into view to make absolutely sure that I didn't miss the other ad that it had in the sidebar. And then the video, that I didn't want any way about an unrelated topic, starts playing a pre-roll ad. Meanwhile their browser alert thing pops up, and then the video — about the unrelated topic that I didn't want in the first place — starts playing. So I'm trying to read and I scroll away from all this clutter on the page. But then the video — about an unrelated topic that I didn't want in the first place — pins itself down here and follows me down the page. What is going on? And then there's more sidebar ads for good measure. And I want to say that if my theory is right, people will be bouncing away from Forbes. People will avoid clicking on Forbes in the first place, and they will be losing search traffic. But I also know that they are a powerhouse. So let's have a look at what the data said.  I grabbed their link profile, and people will not stop linking to Forbes. They're earning links from 700 new domains every single day. This is unstoppable. But here's their organic search visibility. Forbes is down 35% year-on-year. I think this is pretty validating. At this point, I'm confident saying that Google has too much data about how people engage with the search results and with websites for you to ignore this. If your site is a bad experience, why would Google let you in the top results to begin with and why would they keep you there? What can you do? So what can you do about this? Where can you start? Well, you can go to Google Search Console and take a look through the click-through rates for your pages when they appear in search. And in your analytics package, GA or whatever else, you can see the bounce rate for visitors landing on your pages, particularly those coming from search. So look for themes, look for trends. Find out if there are pages or sections of your site that people don't like clicking on when they appear in the results. Find out if there are pages that when people land on them, they bounce right away. Either of those are bad signs and it could be letting you down in the results. You can also qualitatively take a critical look at your site or get a third party or someone else to do this. Think about the experience that people have when they arrive. Are there too many adverts? Is there a frustrating registration wall? These things can hurt you, and they might need a closer look. Brand signals Okay, so we talked about those user signals. But the other area I want to look at is what I talk about as brand signals. Brand can apply to a company or a person. And when I think about the idea being a brand, I think about how well-known the company is and how well-liked they are. These are some questions that signal you have a strong brand, that people have heard of you, people are looking for you, people would recommend you.  And this second one sounds like something SEOs know how to research. When we say people are looking for you, it sounds like we're just talking about search volume. How many times every month are people typing your brand name into Google? Again, my colleague, Tom Capper did some research about this that's published on the Moz Blog. He looked at this problem and said, "Okay. Well, then let's see if the number of people searching for a brand has any correlation to how well they rank." And then there's a load of math and a long story that led to this conclusion, that branded search volume did correlate with rankings. This is in blue. In fact, it correlated more strongly with rankings than Domain Authority does, so that's the measure that shows you the link strength of a website.  So think about this. We've worried about links for two decades, but actually something around brand strength and maybe branded search volume seems to correlate better. For data geeks, here's a way of using the R-squared calculation to answer the question, "How much does this explain the rankings?" Again, what you need to know here is that branded search volume explained more of the rankings than anything else. So we've been preaching about this for a while, and then literally two days ago I saw this tweet. A team in the UK was asking about controversial SEO opinions. And the SEO manager for Ticketmaster came out and said this. He believes that when Google sees people searching for your brand name alongside a query, they start ranking you higher for the non-branded terms. And I don't think this is controversial. And in fact, one of the replies to this was from Rand Fishkin, the founder of Moz. He also now believes that the brand signals are more powerful than what links and keywords can do. What can you do?  So what can you do about this? Well, first you have to realize that any investment you make in brand building, whether that's through PR activities or through like traditional advertising, is good business to do anyway. But it now has twice the value because of its impact on SEO, because those activities will get people looking for you, following you, sharing your brand. If you work for a billion-dollar company, you should make sure that your SEO and PR teams are well-connected and well-aligned and talking together. If you don't work for a billion-dollar company, I've got two small, interesting examples for you. Example: AdaFruit First I want to call out this site, AdaFruit.com. They sell electronic components. There are many, many sites on the web that sell similar products. Not only do they have great product pages with good quality images and helpful descriptions, but I can also look at a product like this and then I can click through to get ideas for things I can build with it. This is some LED lights that you can chain together. And here's an idea for a paper craft glowing crystal you can build with them. Here's the wiring diagram I'd need for that project plus some code I can use to make it more interactive. It's only an $8 product, but I know that this site will make it easy for me to get started and to get value from making this purchase. They go even further and have a pretty impressive AdaFruit channel on YouTube. They've got 350,000 subscribers. Here's the videos, for instance, that they publish every week walking you through all the new products that they've recently added to the site.  The CEO does a hands-on demo telling you about everything they have in stock. And then they have other collections of videos, like their women in hardware series that reaches an audience that's been typically underserved in this space. AdaFruit made a significant investment in content for their own channels, and it paid off with some brand authority, but brand trust and brand engagement as well. Example: Investor Junkie But I want to show you one other example here from arguably a much less exciting industry and someone who couldn't invest so much in content. This is InvestorJunkie.com, a site that does reviews of financial services and products. And when I was working at the agency, we worked with this site and specifically with its founder, Larry. Larry was an expert in personal finance and particularly in personal investments. And this was his solo project. He blogged on the site and used his expertise. But as the site grew, he hired some contractors as well as our agency, and they created a lot of great content for the site, which really helped with SEO. But to make a significant impact on brand strength, we had to get the word out in front of loads of people who didn't already know about him. So we took Larry's expertise and we offered him as a guest to podcasts, a lot of podcasts, and they loved having him on as a guest. Suddenly Larry was able to provide his expertise to huge new audiences, and he was able to get the Investor Junkie brand and their message in front of lots of people who had never heard of the site before. But better still, this had a compounding effect, because people who are interested in these topics typically don't just subscribe to one of these podcasts. They subscribe to a bunch of them. And so if they hear about Larry and Investor Junkie once, they might never think about it again. But if he shows up in their feed two or three or four times over the course of a few months, they'll start to form a new association with the brand, maybe trusting him more, maybe seeking out the site. And as an aside, there's one other thing I love about podcasts, which is that if you're creating a blog post, that can take hours and hours of work. If you're creating a conference presentation, it can take days or weeks of work. If you're a guest on a 30-minute podcast, it literally takes you about 30 minutes. You log on, you talk to a host, and then your part of the work is done. So this can get you in front of a new audience. It gets people looking for you, which Google will notice. But it has even more SEO value as well, because every podcast typically has a page like this with show notes. It's a page that Google can index, a page that Google can understand. And Google can see the signals of trust. It can see your brand being mentioned. It can see the links back to your site as well. I obviously can't speak highly enough of podcasts for PR, for brand awareness, and even for SEO. Did this help Larry and the Investor Junkie team? Yeah. This obviously wasn't the extent of their SEO strategy. But everything they did contributed to them getting great rankings for a variety of competitive terms, and it helped them rank up against much bigger sites with much bigger teams and much bigger budgets. And that story actually came to an end just about two years ago, because the site was finally acquired for $6 million, which is not bad for a solo founder who was just busy building his own brand. In summary All right. I'll wrap up with some of these thoughts. Google has been evolving. They've now been able to collect so much more data about the way people interact with the search results and other pages, and they're now using machine learning to process all of that so they can better assess: Are we giving people a good user experience? Are the sites that we're ranking the ones that satisfy people's queries? The game of SEO has changed. Now when you're starting out, all the basics still apply. Come to Moz, read the Beginner's Guide, do great technical SEO, do great keyword research, do great link building. Those are still necessary to be considered to become a player in your industry to help get you near the first page for any terms you want to target. But when you're trying to move up the front page, when you're trying to establish yourself much further and become a much bigger brand, we're not seeing a lot of correlation between things like links and getting into the very top rankings for any particular term. Instead, think about the good game that Google is playing. They want to make sure that when someone clicks on a result, they stay there. They don't want to see this pogo sticking. They don't want to see the link and the title that people want to click on sitting down at number six. So target their KPIs. Think about how you can help Google by making sure that your results are the ones people want to click on. Make sure that when people click on your results, that's the page that they stay on. But ultimately, you will never lose out if you improve your brand authority and engagement with your content. These are just good things to do for business. A stronger brand, content, and a website that people want to spend time on is hugely important and pays dividends. But now it's all doubly important because it also has this massive impact on your SEO.Video transcription by Speechpad. Sign up for The Moz Top 10, a semimonthly mailer updating you on the top ten hottest pieces of SEO news, tips, and rad links uncovered by the Moz team. Think of it as your exclusive digest of stuff you don't have time to hunt down but want to read!
(Cell Press) Research publishing January 13 in the journal Joule, determined that sprinkling capsaicin, the compound that makes peppers spicy, into the precursor of methylammonium lead triiodide (MAPbI3) perovskite during the manufacturing process led to a greater abundance of electrons (instead of empty placeholders) to conduct current at the semiconductor's surface. The addition resulted in polycrystalline MAPbI3 solar cells with the most efficient charge transport to date.
The popular video-sharing platform, YouTube, has shared three valuable tips for competitive keyword research for videos and simultaneously answered a series of questions regarding its search and discovery algorithm.In what has turned into a regular series on the “Creator Insider” YouTube channel, a search and discovery team’s member deals with several questions from the audience in their first video uploaded this year.Among those questions was one query focusing on keyword research for videos and the ways to determine which topics will resonate with the target users.In this blog, we will look at those questions starting with the competitive keyword research tips.3 TACTICS FOR YOUTUBE KEYWORD RESEARCHOne of the questions that users put forward goes like this – when performing keyword research for videos, what is the best way to determine the probability that the video will be surfaced in the target users’ suggestions.For this, YouTube advises to use these three keyword research tactics:Audience InsightsGoogle TrendsCompetitive AnalysisAudience InsightsWithin YouTube Analytics, you can find an Audience Insights card that lets the creators know which other videos their audience is viewing.When it comes to keyword research, this can prove to be a fruitful source as creators may come across new video topics that their target audience is interested in watching that they had not thought about before.Observe closely the thumbnails and titles of videos surfaced in your Audience Insights card.Sift through the correlations as a method to direct the optimizations of your future videos.Google TrendsWhile this might strike as apparent to SEO practitioners, Youtube highly recommends Google Trends as an excellent way to keep abreast of the popular topics trending at the moment.Creators can use Google Trends to search various topics and compare their popularity over a period of time to find out which ones are sparking the maximum interest currently.If you have a number of topics in your mind and are struggling to decide which one you should focus on for your next video, using Google Trends can offer you useful insights and help you make more informed decisions.Competitive AnalysisThis is yet another helpful strategy that SEO professionals are already aware of.When performing competitive analysis, creators have to search their chosen keywords on YouTube and analyze the top-performing videos and see what they can learn from them.Examine aspects like titles, descriptions, thumbnails, ad placements, intros, use of video chapters, etc.While performing competitive analysis, your goal should be to find out what encourages people to click on their video and also what motivates them to keep watching it till the end.OTHER QUESTIONS ABOUT YOUTUBE’S ALGORITHMBesides the keyword research tips, YouTube also addressed numerous additional questions regarding the platform’s algorithm.Let’s take a look at these questions and answers.Video Upload FrequencyWhat is better – publishing videos regularly or letting large time gaps elapse between two video uploads?The ideal frequency to upload videos relies more on your target audience and the amount of video content they are willing to consume.Can an extended time length between old content and new content being uploaded harm the channel algorithmically?Yes, it is utterly fine for creators or channel owners to take breaks from publishing videos.YouTube actively encourages to do so and quotes data to back this statement.The platform examined tens of thousands of upload breaks that lasted between a week and two months.
Though Microsoft has done a lot, it doesn’t mean that its job is over.The company is likely to bring many games that are currently in development.Keeping aside games for a while, there is another business Microsoft is expected to keep an eye on, including things to fix and improve in 2021.If you’re interested to know more about what new should be done by Microsoft, read along to learn more!LocalizationWith Microsoft trying to grow Xbox Game Pass through cloud streaming to new regions, there has been one glaring and evident issue that could prevent the same.Hopefully, you’ll soon be able to find more Xbox One games.Mobile App and SharingLast year, Microsoft rolled out an Xbox app update for Android and iOS users.The updated app boosted the speed; however, a few features were compromised.Unfortunately, you can not browse the store anymore, keep an eye on achievements, and carry out other activities that the older version allowed you to perform.Upgrading Project xCloudAnother thing Microsoft needs to do is upgrade Project xCloud.xCloud is one of the company’s weapons for the growth of Xbox beyond the console base.
Summary - A new market study, titled “Global Video Production Services Market Growth (Status and Outlook) 2020-2025” has been featured on WiseGuyReports.According to this study, over the next five years the Video Production Services market will register a 8.9%% CAGR in terms of revenue, the global market size will reach $ 43100 million by 2025, from $ 30620 million in 2019.In particular, this report presents the global revenue market share of key companies in Video Production Services business, shared in Chapter 3.This report presents a comprehensive overview, market shares, and growth opportunities of Video Production Services market by product type, application, key manufacturers and key regions and countries.This study specially analyses the impact of Covid-19 outbreak on the Video Production Services, covering the supply chain analysis, impact assessment to the Video Production Services market size growth rate in several scenarios, and the measures to be undertaken by Video Production Services companies in response to the COVID-19 epidemic.ALSO READ:  https://icrowdnewswire.com/2021/01/07/global-video-production-services-market-2020-segmentation-demand-growth-trend-opportunity-and-forecast-to-2025/Segmentation by type: breakdown data from 2015 to 2020 in Section 2.3; and forecast to 2025 in section 10.7.Americas United States Canada Mexico Brazil APAC China Japan Korea Southeast Asia India Australia Europe Germany France UK ItalyALSO READ: http://www.marketwatch.com/story/global-natural-and-processed-cheese-ingredients-industry-analysis-size-market-share-growth-trend-and-forecast-to-2025-2020-11-23Russia Middle East & Africa Egypt South Africa Israel Turkey GCC CountriesThe report also presents the market competition landscape and a corresponding detailed analysis of the major vendor/manufacturers in the market.Grupo Secuoya Yello Digital Marketing IProspect Meredith Corporation Spectrum Reach Company 3 ITP Media Group Wieden + Kennedy Shootsta Vital Design Flatworld Solutions Crystal CG Digital DomainALSO READ: http://www.marketwatch.com/story/global-social-media-publishing-tools-market-2020-latest-trends-share-opportunities-swot-analysis-and-forecast-2026-2020-10-06In addition, this report discusses the key drivers influencing market growth, opportunities, the challenges and the risks faced by key players and the market as a whole.It also analyzes key emerging trends and their impact on present and future development.Research objectives To study and analyze the global Video Production Services market size by key regions/countries, type and application, history data from 2015 to 2019, and forecast to 2025.Focuses on the key global Video Production Services players, to define, describe and analyze the value, market share, market competition landscape, SWOT analysis and development plans in next few years.