“Global Sun Control Window Film for Automobile Market 2020 | Know the Companies List Could Potentially Benefit or Loose out From the Impact of COVID-19 | Top Companies: Eastman, 3M, Solar Gard-Saint Gobain, Lintec(Madico), Johnson, etc. | InForGrowth - StartupNG” plus 2 more

“Global Sun Control Window Film for Automobile Market 2020 | Know the Companies List Could Potentially Benefit or Loose out From the Impact of COVID-19 | Top Companies: Eastman, 3M, Solar Gard-Saint Gobain, Lintec(Madico), Johnson, etc. | InForGrowth - StartupNG” plus 2 more


Global Sun Control Window Film for Automobile Market 2020 | Know the Companies List Could Potentially Benefit or Loose out From the Impact of COVID-19 | Top Companies: Eastman, 3M, Solar Gard-Saint Gobain, Lintec(Madico), Johnson, etc. | InForGrowth - StartupNG

Posted: 08 Sep 2020 08:38 PM PDT

Commercial Vehic

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Impact of COVID-19: 
Sun Control Window Film for Automobile Market report analyses the impact of Coronavirus (COVID-19) on the Sun Control Window Film for Automobile industry.
Since the COVID-19 virus outbreak in December 2019, the disease has spread to almost 180+ countries around the globe with the World Health Organization declaring it a public health emergency. The global impacts of the coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) are already starting to be felt, and will significantly affect the Sun Control Window Film for Automobile market in 2020.

The outbreak of COVID-19 has brought effects on many aspects, like flight cancellations; travel bans and quarantines; restaurants closed; all indoor events restricted; emergency declared in many countries; massive slowing of the supply chain; stock market unpredictability; falling business assurance, growing panic among the population, and uncertainty about future.

COVID-19 can affect the global economy in 3 main ways: by directly affecting production and demand, by creating supply chain and market disturbance, and by its financial impact on firms and financial markets.

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Sun

Global Sun Control Window Film for Automobile Market Report Answers Below Queries:

  • What is the market size in various countries throughout the world?
  • What are the market size, share and market growth opportunities for Sun Control Window Film for Automobile Market?
  • What will be the business development opportunities in the upcoming years?
  • What are the current trends & competition in Sun Control Window Film for Automobile Market?
  • Which are the main key companies involved in Sun Control Window Film for Automobile market & what are their strategies?

To know about the global trends impacting the future of market research, contact at: 
https://inforgrowth.com/enquiry/6502260/sun-control-window-film-for-automobile-market

Industrial Analysis of Sun Control Window Film for Automobile Market:

Sun

Key Questions Answered in this Report:

What is the market size of the Sun Control Window Film for Automobile industry?
This report covers the historical market size of the industry (2013-2019), and forecasts for 2020 and the next 5 years. Market size includes the total revenues of companies.

What is the outlook for the Sun Control Window Film for Automobile industry?
This report has over a dozen market forecasts (2020 and the next 5 years) on the industry, including total sales, a number of companies, attractive investment opportunities, operating expenses, and others.

What industry analysis/data exists for the Sun Control Window Film for Automobile industry?
This report covers key segments and sub-segments, key drivers, restraints, opportunities and challenges in the market and how they are expected to impact the Sun Control Window Film for Automobile industry. Take a look at the table of contents below to see the scope of analysis and data on the industry.

How many companies are in the Sun Control Window Film for Automobile industry?
This report analyzes the historical and forecasted number of companies, locations in the industry, and breaks them down by company size over time. The report also provides company rank against its competitors with respect to revenue, profit comparison, operational efficiency, cost competitiveness, and market capitalization.

What are the financial metrics for the industry?
This report covers many financial metrics for the industry including profitability, Market value- chain and key trends impacting every node with reference to company's growth, revenue, return on sales, etc.

What are the most important benchmarks for the Sun Control Window Film for Automobile industry?
Some of the most important benchmarks for the industry include sales growth, productivity (revenue), operating expense breakdown, the span of control, organizational make-up. All of which you'll find in this market report.

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8 ideas for startups to give back in the time of Coronavirus - EU-Startups

Posted: 23 Mar 2020 12:00 AM PDT

brainstorming-planning

Are you one of those innovative and creative companies with a great ability to get the most out of limited resources? Then, you must be a startup, and, like many others in your field, you are probably well-armed with technological knowledge, you care about society and without a doubt, you are ready to adapt to changes very quickly! In other words, the world needs you now more than ever.

It's true, we can't neglect the fact that the Coronavirus hasn't spared the startup communities. Just the opposite, many startup founders are fretting about the consequences of sweeping lockdowns and restrictions and are hardly managing to stay afloat and keep their staff onboard. But, for those of you who can afford it, if you haven't already, it's high time you joined your peers in helping the governments to combat the unprecedented conditions which can easily lead to a damaging recession. On the other hand, if you are one of those early-stage startups struggling to make the ends meet or the pandemic crisis has hit you hard, there is still room for giving back to society as various funds are being offered for startups to work on solutions as a response to the emergency situation. 

Don't forget that many of these ideas could also help with lead generation and getting people to know about your company and your expertise, so the effort you invest in these good deeds will likely circle round and help you, too.

So, if you are interested in taking the plunge and helping not only your employees, clients, and collaborators but the world on the whole, here are 8 ideas on how to give back.

  1. Offer free products and services
    Even though it came quickly and unexpectedly, the crisis has already had a major impact on public health and the economy. From 3D printing valves for the need of the hospitals and free services to support the impacted people to various learning courses and platforms to facilitate the remote working, startups have been wholeheartedly offering free or substantially discounted services and products to help. If your brand offers anything that can support either people hugely affected by the pandemic or those who are staying at home in a need of a boost to keep up with their lives, this is the right time to give a hand. 
  2. Work on innovative tech solutions to fight the Coronavirus
    If you have an idea for developing a tool that could in any way be of help in the fight of the COVID-19 virus, then start working on it as soon as possible. While many companies are using their own resources in the aim to assist the institutions, funding has been offered by the governments and numerous other organisations and institutions including the European Commission funding. Just act quickly and remember that even a simple app that would encourage the citizens to adapt more easily to the changed conditions can mean the world to somebody, not to mention the role that the healthtech startups play amid these predicaments.
  3. Connect with the startup community in your country
    Many European tech and startup communities have been serving as role models to the world for decades. Now is the time to strengthen the ties more than ever and collectively undertake initiatives in support of crisis management. Just take Estonia, for example, whose tech community has already been tackling the coronavirus through various activities. Portugal has also put together a page for collaboration. There are many ways to help in the quick and smart development and implementation of the necessary measures. So, get as involved as you can and encourage others in your community to do so as well.
  4. Organise or attend hackathons (even if remote!)
    The way has been paved and many innovative solutions that arose as a result of the to-date organised hackathons aimed against the Coronavirus are now on their way to be developed and implemented. Are there any hackathons running in your country? If so, just embark on the challenge and attend. If not, you can be the first to initiate or even organise one. For example, can you innovate some way to mobilise people in your local community to volunteer and support the elderly? Many revolutionary products emerged exactly at these events and we now desperately need more of them to combat not only the emergency circumstances but effectively manage the post-crisis period and prevent further isolation and loneliness.
  5. Host free online webinars, podcasts or Q&A sessions
    In light of the latest developments, many event organisers are shifting their conferences online. It's uncertain until when we'll all be at home. So, just jump on the bandwagon and go live – whether it's alone, with your team or maybe with professionals from other startups. Online event, webinar, podcast, YouTube video, Q&A, do whatever you want, but make sure to give advice based on your expertise and help people to stay motivated. 
  6. Mentor earlier stage teams in acceleration or growth programmes
    Fortunately, there is a growing number of free programmes whose main goal is to map out routes to alleviate systemic damage. Startup founders may play a crucial role in the quick response to such challenges, and allow you to support those earlier stage and more fragile startups weathering the storm. All you need to do is to search the internet for a programme that would welcome mentorship in your field of expertise.
  7. Offer your advice on remote working
    As a member of a startup, you are probably very well acquainted with the 'working from home' concept. But, bear in mind that millions of people have just had their first day working remotely. The newly-created situation has given thousands of managers no other choice but to lead their teams online, completely unprepared. To lend a helping hand, you can either cover some tips in a blog, LinkedIn post, webinar, or, even better, encourage people to get in touch.
  8. Offer consultations to SMEs on digitalisation and automation
    If millions of people have just had their first day working from home, imagine how many SMEs until two weeks ago had no intention of digital transformation. Not being able to go out has brought up the need for many processes to be automated, resulting in many SMEs seeking new methods and business models. From helping out with setting up online shops, to running marketing campaigns, to AI-driven automation, to IoT data collection, to giving advice on the required IT tools, your input can make a huge difference. 

The choice is yours. But, remember, this is the moment we all have to step up and create a real social impact. If nothing else, just offer help and advice where you can. Setting a positive example will encourage other startups to take action too, and, by working together we will more quickly adapt to our uncertain future. 

Startups Weekly: The world is eating tech - TechCrunch

Posted: 11 Jul 2020 12:00 AM PDT

Editor's note: Get this free weekly recap of TechCrunch news that any startup can use by email every Saturday morning (7am PT). Subscribe here.

You could almost hear the internet cracking apart this week as international businesses pulled away from Hong Kong and the US considered a ban on TikTok. Software can no longer eat the entire world like it had attempted last decade. Startups across tech-focused industries face a new reality, where local markets and efforts are more protected and supported by national governments. Every company now has a smaller total addressable market, whether or not it succeeds in it.

Facebook, for example, appears to be getting an influx of creators who are worried about losing TikTok audiences, as Connie Loizos investigated this week. This might mean more users, engagement and ultimately revenue for many consumer startups, and any other companies that rely on paid marketing through Facebook's valuable channels. But it means fewer platforms to diversify to, in case you don't want to rely on Facebook so much for your business.

As trade wars look more and more like cold wars, it also means that Facebook itself will have a more limited audience than it once hoped to offer its own advertisers. After deciding to reject requests from Hong Kong-based Chinese law enforcement, it seems to be on the path to getting blocked in Hong Kong like it is on the mainland. But as with other tech companies, it doesn't really have a choice — the Chinese government has pushed through legal changes in the city that allow it to arrest anyone in the world if it claims they are organizing against it. Compliance with China would bring on government intervention in the US and beyond, among other reasons why doing so is a non-starter. 

This also explains why TikTok itself already pulled out of Hong Kong, despite being owned by mainland China-based Bytedance. The company is still reeling from getting banned in India last week and this maneuver is trying to the subsidiary look more independent. Given that China's own laws allow its government to access and control private companies, expect many to find that an empty gesture.

Startups should plan for things to get harder in general. See: the next item below.

(Photo by Alex Wong/Getty Images)

Student visas have become the next Trump immigration target

International students will not be allowed to stay enrolled at US universities that offer only remote classes this coming academic year, the Trump administration decided this past week. As Natasha Mascarenhas and Zack Whittaker explore, many universities are attempting a hybrid approach that tries to allow some in-person teaching without creating a community health problem.

Without this type of approach, many students could lose their visas. Here's our resident immigration law expert, Sophie Alcorn, with more details on Extra Crunch:

International students have been allowed to take online classes during the spring and summer due to the COVID-19 crisis, but that will end this fall. The new order will force many international students at schools that are only offering remote online classes to find an "immigration plan B" or depart the U.S. before the fall term to avoid being deported.

At many top universities, international students make up more than 20% of the student body. According to NAFSA, international students contributed $41 billion to the U.S. economy and supported or created 458,000 jobs during the 2018-2019 academic year. Apparently, the current administration is continuing to "throw out the baby with the bathwater" when it comes to immigration.

Universities are scrambling as they struggle with this newfound untenable bind. Do they stay online only to keep their students safe and force their international students to leave their homes in this country? Or do they reopen to save their students from deportation, but put their communities' health at risk?

For students, it means finding another school, scrambling to figure out a way to depart the States (when some home countries will not even allow them to return), or figuring out an "immigration plan B."

Who knows how many startups will never exist because the right people didn't happen to be at the right place at the right time together? What everyone does know is that remote-first is here to stay.

No Code goes global

A few tech trends seem unstoppable despite any geopolitics, and one seems to be the universal human goal of making enterprise software suck less. (Okay, nearly universal.) Alex Nichols and Jesse Wedler of CapitalG explain why now is the time for no code software and what the impact will bel, in a very popular article for Extra Crunch this week. Here's their setup:

First, siloed cloud apps are sprawling out of control. As workflows span an increasing number of tools, they are arguably getting more manual. Business users have been forced to map workflows to the constraints of their software, but it should be the other way around. They need a way to combat this fragmentation with the power to build integrations, automations and applications that naturally align with their optimal workflows.

Second, architecturally, the ubiquity of cloud and APIs enable "modular" software that can be created, connected and deployed quickly at little cost composed of building blocks for specific functions (such as Stripe for payments or Plaid for data connectivity). Both third-party API services and legacy systems leveraging API gateways are dramatically simplifying connectivity. As a result, it's easier than ever to build complex applications using pre-assembled building blocks. For example, a simple loan approval process could be built in minutes using third-party optical character recognition (a technology to convert images into structured data), connecting to credit bureaus and integrating with internal services all via APIs. This modularity of best-of-breed tools is a game changer for software productivity and a key enabler for no code.

Finally, business leaders are pushing CIOs to evolve their approach to software development to facilitate digital transformation. In prior generations, many CIOs believed that their businesses needed to develop and own the source code for all critical applications. Today, with IT teams severely understaffed and unable to keep up with business needs, CIOs are forced to find alternatives. Driven by the urgent business need and assuaged by the security and reliability of modern cloud architecture, more CIOs have begun considering no code alternatives, which allow source code to be built and hosted in proprietary platforms.

Photo: Jason Alden/Bloomberg

Palantir has finally filed to go public

It's 16 years old, worth $26 billion and widely used by private and public entities of all types around the world, but this employer of thousands is counted as a startup tech unicorn, because, well, it was one of the pioneers of growing big, raising bigger, and staying private longer. Aileen Lee even mentioned Palantir as one of the 39 examples that helped inspire the "unicorn" term back in 2013. Now the secretive and sometimes controversial data technology provider is finally going to have its big liquidity event — and is filing confidentially to IPO, which means the finances are still staying pretty secret.

Alex Wilhelm went ahead and pieced together its funding history for Extra Crunch ahead of the action, and concluded that "Palantir seems like the Platonic ideal of a unicorn. It's older than you'd think, has a history of being hyped, its valuation has stretched far beyond the point where companies used to go public, and it appears to be only recently growing into its valuation."

It also appears to be one of the unicorns that has seen a lot of upside lately. It has been in the headlines recently for cutting big-data deals with governments for pandemic work, on top of a long-standing relationship with the US military and other arms of the government. As with Lemonade, Accolade and a range of other IPOing tech companies that we have covered in recent weeks, it is presumably in a positive business cycle and primed to take advantage of an already receptive market.

(Photo by Kimberly White/Getty Images for TechCrunch)

Meaningful change from BLM

In an investor survey for Extra Crunch this week, Megan Rose Dickey checked in with eight Black investors about what they are investing in, in the middle of what feels like a new focus on making the tech industry more representative of the country and the world. Here's how Arlan Hamilton of Backstage Capital responded when Megan asked what meaningful change might come from the recent heightened attention on the Black Lives Matter movement.

I happen to be on the more optimistic side of things. I'm not at a hundred percent optimistic, but I'm close to that. I think that there's an undeniable unflinching resolve right now. I think that if we were to go back to status quo, I would be incredibly surprised. I guess I would not be shocked, unfortunately, but I would be surprised. It would give me pause about the effectiveness of any of the work that we do if this moment fizzles out and doesn't create change. I do think that there is going to be a shift. I can already feel it. I know that more people who are representative of this country are going to be writing checks, whether through being hired, or taken through the ranks, or starting their own funds, and our own funds. I think there's more and more capital that's going to flow to underrepresented founders. That alone, I think, will be a huge shift.

Around TechCrunch

Extra Crunch support expands into Argentina, Brazil and Mexico

Five reasons to attend TC Early Stage online

Hear from James Alonso and Adam Zagaris how to draw up your first contracts at Early Stage

Hear how to manage your enterprise infrastructure from Sam Pullara at TechCrunch Early Stage

Kerry Washington is coming to Disrupt 2020

Amazon's Alexa heads Toni Reid and Rohit Prasad are coming to Disrupt

Ade Ajao, Maryanna Saenko, Charles Hudson, Ulili Onovakpuri and Melissa Bradley are coming to Disrupt

Minted's Mariam Naficy will join us at TechCrunch Early Stage

Across the week

TechCrunch

14 VCs discuss COVID-19 and London's future as a tech hub

Societal upheaval during the COVID-19 pandemic underscores need for new AI data regulations

PC shipments rebound slightly following COVID-19-fueled decline

Here's a list of tech companies that the SBA says took PPP money

Equity Monday: Uber-Postmates is announced, three funding rounds and narrative construction

Regulatory roadblocks are holding back Colombia's tech and transportation industries

Extra Crunch

In pandemic era, entrepreneurs turn to SPACs, crowdfunding and direct listings

Four views: Is edtech changing how we learn?

VCs are cutting checks remotely, but deal volume could be slowing

GGV's Jeff Richards: 'There is a level of resiliency in Silicon Valley that we did not have 10 years ago'

Logistics are key as NYC startup prepares to reopen office

#EquityPod

From Alex:

Hello and welcome back to Equity, TechCrunch's venture capital-focused podcast, where we unpack the numbers behind the headlines.

We wound up having more to talk about than we had time for but we packed as much as we could into 34 minutes. So, climb aboard with DannyNatasha and myself for another episode of Equity.

Before we get into topics, a reminder that if you are signing up for Extra Crunch and want to save some money, the code "equity" is your friend. Alright, let's get into it:

Whew! Past all that we had some fun, and, hopefully, were of some use. Hugs and chat Monday!

Equity drops every Monday at 7:00 a.m. PT and Friday at 6:00 a.m. PT, so subscribe to us on Apple PodcastsOvercastSpotify and all the casts.

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