Cloudbook – Modular technology the next ‘it’ trend?

Cloudbook Industry 2015 Deep Market Research Report is a professional and in-depth study on the current state of the Cloudbook industry.

The report provides a basic overview of the industry including definitions, classifications, applications and industry chain structure.The Cloudbook market analysis is provided for the international markets including development trends, competitive landscape analysis, and key regions development status.

Development policies and plans are discussed as well as manufacturing processes and cost structures are also analyzed. This report also states import/export consumption, supply and demand Figures, cost, price, revenue and gross margins.

View more details of “Cloudbook Industry” @ http://www.bigmarketresearch.com/global-cloudbook-industry-2015-deep-research-report-market

The report focuses on global major leading industry players providing information such as company profiles, product picture and specification, capacity, production, price, cost, revenue and contact information. Upstream raw materials and equipment and downstream demand analysis is also carried out.The Cloudbook industry development trends and marketing channels are analyzed. Finally the feasibility of new investment projects are assessed and overall research conclusions offered.

With 172 tables and figures the report provides key statistics on the state of the industry and is a valuable source of guidance and direction for companies and individuals interested in the market.

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Table Of contents

1 Industry Overview
1.1 Definition and Specifications of Cloudbook
1.2 Classification of Cloudbook
1.3 Applications of Cloudbook
1.4 Industry Chain Structure of Cloudbook
1.5 Industry Overview and Major Regions Status of Cloudbook
1.6 Industry Policy Analysis of Cloudbook
1.7 Industry News Analysis of Cloudbook

2 Manufacturing Cost Structure Analysis of Cloudbook
2.1 Raw Material Suppliers and Price Analysis of Cloudbook
2.2 Equipment Suppliers and Price Analysis of Cloudbook
2.3 Labor Cost Analysis of Cloudbook
2.4 Other Costs Analysis of Cloudbook
2.5 Manufacturing Cost Structure Analysis of Cloudbook
2.6 Manufacturing Process Analysis of Cloudbook
2.7 Global Price, Cost and Gross of Cloudbook 2010-2015

3 Technical Data and Manufacturing Plants Analysis of Cloudbook
3.1 Capacity and Commercial Production Date of Global Key Manufacturers in 2014
3.2 Manufacturing Plants Distribution of Global Key Cloudbook Manufacturers in 2014
3.3 R&D Status and Technology Source of Global Cloudbook Key Manufacturers in 2014
3.4 Raw Materials Sources Analysis of Global Cloudbook Key Manufacturers in 2014

4 Production Analysis of Cloudbook by Regions, Type, and Applications
4.1 Global Production of Cloudbook by Regions 2010-2015
4.2 Global Production of Cloudbook by Type 2010-2015
4.3 Global Production of Cloudbook by Applications 2010-2015
4.4 Price Analysis of Global Cloudbook Key Manufacturers in 2015
4.5 US Capacity, Production, Price, Cost, Revenue, Supply, Import, Export and Consumption of Cloudbook 2010-2015
4.6 EU Capacity, Production, Price, Cost, Revenue, Supply, Import, Export and Consumption of Cloudbook 2010-2015
4.7 Japan Capacity, Production, Price, Cost, Revenue, Supply, Import, Export and Consumption of Cloudbook 2010-2015
4.8 China Capacity, Production, Price, Cost, Revenue, Supply, Import, Export and Consumption of Cloudbook 2010-2015

5 Consumption Volume and Consumption Value Analysis of Cloudbook by Regions
5.1 Global Consumption Volume of Cloudbook by Regions 2010-2015
5.2 Global Consumption Value of Cloudbook by Regions 2010-2015
5.3 Global Consumption Price Analysis of Cloudbook by Regions 2010-2015

6 Analysis of Cloudbook Production, Supply, Sales and Market Status 2010-2015
6.1 Capacity and Production of Cloudbook 2010-2015
6.2 Production Market Share Analysis of Cloudbook 2010-2015
6.3 Sales Overview of Cloudbook 2010-2015
6.4 Supply, Sales and Gap of Cloudbook 2010-2015
6.5 Import, Export and Consumption of Cloudbook 2010-2015
6.6 Cost, Price, Revenue and Gross Margin of Cloudbook 2010-2015

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Lawful Interception Market to grow at a CAGR of 38.90 percent over the period 2014-2019

Cyber threats are internet-based attempts aimed at disrupting or damaging IT systems of enterprises and hack critical information. Lawful interception refers to legally authorized surveillance of data and voice communication; it constitutes an important tool for law enforcement agencies worldwide for investigating and litigating criminal activities and tackle the ever-growing threat of terrorism. Lawful interception is applicable for all networks that deliver voice, data, and internet services. It simplifies the investigation process for law enforcement agencies and enhances evidence collection and inspection techniques. It has become mandatory for companies to conform to laws and regulations applicable in their region. Network operators worldwide are required to facilitate lawful interception of their communication network.

Global Lawful Interception market to grow at a CAGR of 38.90 percent over the period 2014-2019.

View more details of “Lawful Interception market” @ http://www.bigmarketresearch.com/global-lawful-interception-market

The report covers the present scenario and growth prospects of the Global Lawful Interception market for the period 2015-2019. To calculate the market size, the report considers the revenue generated from the following application segments:

• Devices (mediation devices, routers, IAP, gateways, switches, and management servers)
• Services (professional and managed services)
• Communication Content (voice communication, video communication, facsimile, digital data and files, and next generation networks)
• Network Technologies (VoIP, LTE, WLAN, WiMAX, DSL, PSTN, ISDN, GPRS, and GSM)

Global Lawful Interception Market 2015-2019, has been prepared based on an in-depth market analysis with inputs from industry experts. It also covers the market landscape and lists growth prospects. The report includes a discussion of the key vendors operating in this market.

Key Regions
• Americas
• APAC
• EMEA

Key Vendors
• Cisco Systems
• Siemens
• SS8
• Utimaco Safeware
• Verint Systems
• ZTE

Other Prominent Vendors
• Accuris Networks
• Aqsacom
• Ericsson
• Incognito Software
• IPS
• Kommlabs Dezign
• Net Optics
• Network Critical Solutions
• Pine Lawful Interception
• SSI Pacific
• TELCOBRIDGES

Market Driver
• Rising Criminal Activities
• For a full, detailed list, view our report

Market Challenge
• Emergence and Spread of New Communication Protocols
• For a full, detailed list, view our report

Market Trend
• Emergence of Intelligent Solutions
• For a full, detailed list, view our report

Get sample copy of this report @ http://www.bigmarketresearch.com/report-enquiry/367258

Table Of Contents

PART 01: Executive summary

PART 02: Scope of the report

PART 03: Market research methodology

PART 04: Introduction

PART 05: Market description

PART 06: Market landscape

PART 07: Market segmentation by application

PART 08: Geographical segmentation

PART 09: Buying criteria

PART 10: Market drivers

PART 11: Impact of drivers

PART 12: Market challenges

PART 13: Impact of drivers and challenges

PART 14: Market trends

PART 15: Vendor landscape

PART 16: Company profiles

PART 17: Key Vendor Company profile and operation

PART 18: Appendix

PART 19: Explore Technavio

Key Questions Answered in this Report
• What will the market size be in 2020 and what will the growth rate be?
• What are the key market trends?
• What is driving this market?
• What are the challenges to market growth?
• Who are the key vendors in this market space?
• What are the market opportunities and threats faced by the key vendors?
• What are the strengths and weaknesses of the key vendors?

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Web: http://www.bigmarketresearch.com

Category:
Startups

Published Date:
2016-01-05

 

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iSPIRT to groom 200 founders of Indian startups at Infosys’ Mysuru campus

Few Indian startups can claim to be global category leaders. There’s an Uber for Ola, an Amazon for Flipkart and a Xiaomi for Micromax.

To change this, software product think tank iSPIRT has come up with a one-of-a-kind course. Researchers from Stanford University and Duke University will take founders of hypergrowth companies through a programme, helping them to plan ahead and implement the learnings in their organizations.

“We want them to become category leaders by making them think about future problems today,” said Sharad Sharma, co-founder of iSpirt. “Because for a category leader, conversion rates are much higher than the number 2 or 3 players.”

About 200 founders of Indian startups will congregate at the Infosys campus in Mysuru in January for a three-day retreat and conference, starting their day with yoga and ending it late night with brainstorming on strategies to jumpstart their companies to the next level.

The researchers are funding this programme through grants amounting to $57,000 (about Rs 37 lakh) endowed by their universities.

While there are accelerators and incubators that nurture early-stage startups, there is little support for rapidly growing firms. Microsoft Ventures most recently shifted its strategy to cater to late-stage firms.

“Anyone who sees the technology sector sees that the best pool of technical talent comes from India. But they are all working for American companies,” said Sharique Hasan, associate professor of organizational behaviour at Stanford University. The goal of this programme, Hasan said, was to nail concepts of management, something that he found lacking in developing countries. So, for over a year, Hasan along with Rem Koning, a PhD candidate at Stanford’s Graduate School of Business, and Aaron Chatterji, associate professor at Duke University’s Fuqua School of Business, designed a curriculum for the same.

Through design-thinking methodologies, the startup founders will be taught to focus on broad as well as specific problems such as: What emotions would your company want to invoke from customers? What would make the company obsolete in three years? Who will make you obsolete?

On day two, the entrepreneurs will be asked to come up with specific solutions to the problems, after prioritizing them. On the third day, the solutions will be vetted by about 15 mentors including Freshdesk’s Girish Mathrubootham, Pallav Nadhani of FusionCharts and Aneesh Reddy of Capillary Technologies.

“We made a lot of mistakes in growth and scaling than we did as a nimble startup. It is different flywheels that work at different stages,” said CEO Reddy of retail data analytics firm Capillary Technologies. “As an ecosystem, it is very important that everyone does not make the same mistakes.”

Blogvault, a WordPress backup service, Albumizer, an album designer, Uninstall.io, an app analytics provider, and Zenatix, an energy hardware company, are a few firms that have been selected to enter the programme. The founders will also be taught to replicate and implement these learnings in their organizations.

For the researchers, the study is as much a learning experience as it is for teaching.

“India has a large data vacuum and we don’t know what works and what doesn’t. In the long term, we want to create a native-body insight on entrepreneurship in India,” said Hasan.

 

SOURCE: PTI

India offers startups bigger ecosystem than China

Bengaluru: Fuelled by $100 million flowing into the country’s startups every week, the number of startups founded in the country has grown by 40% in 2015 over the previous year, said Nasscom’s latest report on the Indian startup ecosystem.

India is the third biggest startup ecosystem with more than 4,200 founded and it is expected that the country will receive $6.5 billion in funding in 2015. The largest startup ecosystems are the US (47,000-48,000 startups) and UK (4,500-5,000). Israel and China follow India.

India saw 1,200 startups being born in 2015. Currently, three-four startups are born each day. The number of startups is projected to grow to around 12,000 by 2020. The startups now employ around 85,000 people directly.

The report, launched in partnership with consulting firm Zinnov and Google, finds that 72% of the founders are less than 35 years old. The number of female entrepreneurs still constitutes only 9% of the entrepreneurs in the country, but the absolute number grew by 50% over the past year.

R Chandrashekhar, president, Nasscom, said, “The emergence of unicorns (startups with a valuation of $1 billion or more) and the big exits have created a lot of confidence in the ecosystem. Startups are now creating innovative technology solutions that are addressing social problems.”

 

Karnataka set to announce new startup policy

Karnataka is set to come up with a comprehensive startup policy and Rahul Gandhi held discussions with 15 startups from the state on the main demands of the industry for accelerating the growth of the ecosystem. State industry minister RV Deshpande and IT minister SR Patil discussed the various challenges in infrastructure and manpower.

Deshpande said that the state is not competing with other states of the country in terms of attracting startups but with Silicon Valley. Rahul said the state should aim to come up with the best startup policy rather than focusing on being the first. The meeting was more about firms that employ large number of blue collar workers.

Hari Menon, CEO and co-founder of Bigbasket, said, “We get a sense that the government is very serious about the startup policy and the aim is to become proactive than reactive. Unless you bring some structure, the opportunity will be lost.”

The policy envisages a strategy where the government will look at a small independent and professionally managed group under a CEO for executing decisions taken under the startup policy. The policy will look at providing funding, incubation, mentoring apart from helping the startups get skilled manpower by training the workforce from tier 2 and tier 3 cities that migrate to bigger cities.

Meena Ganesh, CEO and MD of Portea Medical, said, “It was an open discussion to understand grassroot issues and engage with startups constructively.” Rahul told Deshpande to incorporate all suggestions from the industry. Among the company representatives were TiE director Naganand Doraswamy , iSpirt co-founder Sharad Sharma, Paperboat founder Neeraj Kakkar, Forus Healthcare K Chandrasekhar, food processing firm ID’s PC Mustafa. Ola founder Bhavish Aggarwal did not come for the meeting.

Kerala startup Exploride gets pre-orders worth $500,000

Kochi: Exploride has raised more than $500,000 in pre-orders within 40 days of its international launch, a record for Indian startups company till date.

The company, incubated at Kochi’s Startup Village, has already received more than 1,800 pre-orders from around 50 countries for the innovative product that combines display and gesture-recognition technology to provide hands-free access to maps, calls, texts, notifications, music and the onboard diagnostics of a car.

“Raising a whopping $512,718 in 40 days for a startup is a feat achieved by no other company in India,” claimed Sunil Vallath, founder and CEO, Exploride.

“We are so excited about the global response which validates our product,” he said in a release.

The product, known as Exploride Heads-up Display, has received orders from most parts of the globe, but the biggest pre-orders, priced at $299 apiece, are from the US.

The cutting edge small and portable product sits on the dashboard of cars and provides a safer and smarter navigation advice.

“Your car’s infotainment system, instrument cluster, navigation system, and your smartphone — all these compete for your attention while you drive. Exploride puts all of them in one place, on a transparent display, so that you won’t have to take your eyes off the road,” he explained.

The utility-packed device has GPS, LTE and Google Maps that direct the driver through the best route, removing the need for a smartphone. It also has voice-activated navigation that reminds the driver to take direction everytime.

Startup Village chairman Sanjay Vijayakumar said the success of Exploride is a great example of global ideas being created in local ecosystems and is a blueprint for Startup India.

“Product startup ecosystems that can support early stage founders even in the face of failure have to be created nationally for maximizing the potential of Startup India,” he said.

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