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On 18 July 2000, the first episode of Big Brother debuted on Channel 4. Ten complete strangers agreed to live together under constant surveillance, in a bid to last as long in the infamous house as possible and bag themselves £70,000.What followed was a game-changing TV phenomenon.Big Brother’s unique premise meant there was already some intrigue around its launch, but no one in those early days could have predicted how the show would eventually change not just the TV industry, but the face of celebrity culture in just a few short years.Before long, millions were tuning in nightly, and Big Brother swiftly became an instant – if temporary – fame machine, with many hopefuls seeing the show as an opportunity to snatch those all-alluring 15 minutes of fame.Big Brother’s eventual first winner Craig Phillips had a rather different motivation for signing up, though. Craig became aware of Big Brother after watching a documentary about the original Dutch version of the show. At that time, he was fundraising for Joanne Harris, a family friend with Down’s syndrome, who needed money to pay for a heart and lung transplant.“I had no ambition to be famous in any way,” he tells HuffPost UK, on Big Brother’s 20th anniversary.“But I thought, ‘If I get on this programme and win, I’ll get £70,000. It sounds easy enough, all I’ve got to do is live with 10 other people’. And I was wrong – it wasn’t easy, that’s for sure.”I thought, 'no one's heard of Big Brother, no one's going to watch it, so who cares?'He continues: “I didn’t go on for any other reason, I just thought it would be a quick and easy way to win a lot of money. I was set on trying to get a quarter of a million pounds for Joanne Harris. I just thought, ‘no one’s heard of Big Brother, no one’s going to watch it, so who cares?’.”As it turns out, Craig was wrong on that front, too. By the first eviction, the show was being watched by 3.4 million people, a figure which had shot up to an estimated 10 million by the time the live final came seven weeks later.Obviously, with no contact whatsoever with the outside world, the original housemates had no idea just how popular the show was becoming, which potentially explains one of Big Brother’s earliest outrageous moments, in which several of the housemates – including Craig – stripped off, covered themselves in wet clay and painted the living room with their bodies. Recalling of the attention-grabbing incident, Craig says: “We were getting a bit bored in there, and it was only the first week. We were just having a laugh, we never even thought it would get put out to the public.“We just thought ‘if they’re editing bits out, they’re gonna edit in the actual pottery’ – not necessarily thinking they’d be showing us naked and painting each other’s bodies with clay, then pressing ourselves against the walls.“No one had ever seen it, so we were all a bit naive going into it. Not that I’m, making excuses, and I’m certainly not sorry I did it – it was just a bit of fun. It was a bit like when students all get in their halls of residence and they’re all taking the piss a bit.”Still, uninhibited though he and his housemates may have been, Craig says he “never really got used to” being on camera for every minute of the day.Whenever people used to say 'I forgot the cameras were there'... that's a load of bollocks.“I wouldn’t say you ever switch off from the cameras. You see them, you hear them, and you’re reminded by Big Brother that you’re being filmed” he remembers. “You’re aware the cameras are in the bedroom, they’re over the top of your head when you’re sitting on the toilet… sometimes when we were lying in the bedroom or the conversation dropped, we’d hear camera-men pulling cables or changing the lenses or dropping things behind the mirrors, and the odd cough here and there. And we were so isolated in there, it was quite refreshing to hear other people.“So whenever people used to say ‘I forgot the cameras were there, I didn’t mean to do that, I didn’t mean to say that’, that’s a load of bollocks, to be honest. You do know they’re there, you just cope with it. For me, I just tried to ignore them, get on with it, and try not to behave too stupidly.”Craig was also at the centre of what was undoubtedly the series’ most headline-grabbing moment, which saw contestant Nicholas “Nasty Nick” Bateman ousted for cheating.In the lead-up to the incident, Viewers had already seen Nick making up lies to keep his fellow housemates on his side (including the death of a fiancée), as well as trying to influence the nomination process, which went directly against Big Brother’s rules.In an episode that was recently revisited as part of the celebratory Big Brother’s Best Shows Ever series, Craig spoke to the rest of the housemates individually about Nick’s behaviour, before confronting him as a group. Craig admits he had never actually seen the episode in question, aside from a few clips, until E4 repeated it in 2020, noting: “It was a little bit cringe-y, but I did kind of get a clearer insight into how much of a cheat and a liar Nasty Nick was. Without seeing [the episode]… I underestimated how blatant he was.“So that was a bit of a surprise... quite an upsetting and disappointing surprise for me, but certainly interesting.”He recalls: “[When we confronted him], he tried to put up a bit of an argument. We’d have respected him a bit more if he’d just held his hands up and said ‘I’ve been an idiot, this is what I’ve done’, [but] he left it until we – I’m not saying dragged it out of him – but we had to basically bring him evidence and confront him.”I even went to Big Brother at one point and said, ‘If Nick is not kicked out, I’m going home'.At the time, many viewers noticed that Craig took the Nick situation more seriously than many of the other housemates, but as he points out: “I’d gone in there to win this money for this young lady and all of a sudden, I’m up against a cheat. And I only wanted to play fairly, basically.“So, for me, I was starting to get a bit wound up…  I think I even went to Big Brother at one point and said, ‘if Nick doesn’t go, if he’s not kicked out, I’m going home. I’m not staying in a programme if it’s not going to be fair’.”In the end, Nick’s behaviour led to him being shown the door, but even though it was the outcome Craig wanted, he recalls there being a sombre mood when his housemate was ejected.“That was quite a morbid day, saying goodbye to him,” Craig reveals. “We did feel sorry for him, because we were concerned that if the programme had got big, how would he be received outside? It was a morbid day, not a nice afternoon. It was like a funeral feeling.“Little did I know, it was enhancing my profile, and making people warm to me. And that could be the reason I went on to win, but honestly I don’t know.”Despite being nominated for eviction more times than any of his housemates (including the five consecutive weeks leading up to the final), as time rolled on, the thought began to occur to Craig that the coveted £70K could soon be his.“We never knew how we were getting perceived outside, he says. “But it got to about two weeks before the end, and I suddenly thought ‘you know what, I’ve won this’.“I’d been up against who I thought were the tough competitors, and they were all kicked out. And I woke up one morning – I don’t want to sound cocky, but it was a nice feeling, two weeks left, and all the big boys have been kicked out, and I had a sudden confident feeling that I could win.” Of course, the feeling was right. The first ever celebratory Big Brother final was a fitting end to what had been a huge series, and it was difficult not to feel excited on Craig’s behalf as Davina McCall led him out of the house to a fireworks display in his honour – and an extra £70,000 in his bank account.As it turned out, though, Craig’s buzz on the night was cut short very quickly.“It was a big celebration for everybody else on the last night, but not for me, that’s for sure,” Craig recalls. “What you saw on television, me coming out of the house, meeting Jo, and seeing my family... then getting up on stage with all the other Big Brother housemates and the fireworks – that, for me, only lasted five minutes.“The moment the cameras stopped, I was rushed away by bodyguards. Literally dragged off, put into a vehicle, police escort, whisked away to a big hotel. And it was scary, it was like I was being kidnapped… it was all rush-rush, not many people were talking to me or explaining to me what was happening and why.“All I wanted to do was see my friends and family, you know? I’d been cooped up for 64 days, I wanted out, I wanted to have a party.” Instead, he was sat down with Big Brother’s psychiatrists, who calmly tried to explain how big the show had become during his time away from the outside world and, as Craig puts it, “how I was going to have to adapt to things”.It was a big celebration for everybody else on the last night, but not for me, that’s for sure.“It was quite a nerve-racking thing, when you’ve got a psychiatrist telling you that you’ll be on the front page of every national newspaper, and every radio station and every news bulletin was talking about you,” Craig says. ”[The psychiatrist]’s words were ‘you’ll be the most talked-about person in Britain’.“It’s scary, you know, I can recall hearing what he was saying to me, but I wasn’t fully digesting it. You try to process that in your mind, that all of a sudden the whole country knows your name, but where do you go from there? What do you do? It’s quite a scary thing to digest. So I’ve got to say that wasn’t the best night.”He adds: “I had a briefing with press officers and had people telling me security would be with me 24 hours a day, and they’d be chaperoning me around, that I couldn’t go home [because] the press would be chasing us. And how do you deal with that?” After four hours, in the early hours of the morning, Craig was allowed a visit from his cousin, Steve, which is the moment he was given his first opportunity to really celebrate.“When Steve arrived, the agents and the security guards were like please don’t try and leave the building or anything, if you want anything come to the door and the security can relay it to whoever’,” he says.“We were in this big massive suite, two or three thousand pound suite, with this massive bed in the middle. And basically, you know that scene in Rocky III where Rocky and Apollo are on the beach? It was a little bit like that, two grown men bouncing up and down on the bed and hugging each other, and screaming and shouting.“And then, we had the bodyguards knocking at the door – and we thought we were going to get told off for making too much noise, but they just brought in two lovely steaks and a few bottles of champagne and beers and things like that. So we enjoyed a lovely meal, at about four o’clock in the morning.”The psychiatrist's words were ‘you’ll be the most talked-about person in Britain'. What would you do if someone told you that?Even that wasn’t to last, though, and before long Craig was given some clothes to change into and told he had to head back to the Big Brother house for his first press conference.He jokes: “I was like ‘oh shit, I haven’t had any sleep yet’. And we’d been drinking! From that day, my life changed, and that was basically my life for the next 97 days – security picking me up early in the morning, taking me everywhere I needed to be, chaperoning me around. Chaperones, press officers, stylists – it was a bit of an entourage that travelled around.”Although Craig has made the most of his time in the spotlight, presenting numerous DIY and home makeover shows in the last 20 years, he maintains that fame was not something he ever sought out.In fact, had he not made it onto the first series of Big Brother, he admits he probably wouldn’t have tried out for any future years, because of how famous the contestants ended up becoming. “When I went on Big Brother, I didn’t want to work on TV, I didn’t want to be known or recognised or famous in any way, it just kind of turned out that way for me really,” he says.“When you see [later] series, they knew they were going to be household names when they came out. So I probably wouldn’t have applied, I’d have viewed it a little bit differently.“And people say to me now, ‘if you didn’t want to be famous, why did you go on that programme?’ But I didn’t know we were going to be famous after going on that programme. I went on to win the money!”Because of the permanence of celebrity news stories in 2020, and the rise of social media, Craig admits that he thinks the current crop of reality stars, made famous on shows like Love Island, have a tougher time than the early stars of Big Brother.The old saying was ‘news today is chip paper tomorrow’, whereas nowadays it’s not, is it?“In those days, the old saying was ‘news today is chip paper tomorrow’, whereas nowadays it’s not, is it?” Craig explains. “News today, it’s there forever, because everything ends up online somewhere down the line, where it can be regurgitated at any time.“It’s very different with reality personalities nowadays. In the middle of their shows, they’re racing for their million followers on Instagram, and they’re getting abuse. They’re getting the followers – what they want – but it’s a double-edged sword, they’re getting the problems that come with it. So, I think the pressure is on them a little bit more now.”Still, although he may be a reluctant celebrity, it’s clear that being part of a show that was “the birth of reality TV” is something he’s proud of.“There’s never been another format that’s done the track record that Big Brother has. Its legacy will be remembered as the pioneers of reality TV, the first ones to make relative nobodies into super-famous people,” he says.“The whole country has just experienced major lockdown for the first time in their lives – they’ve had a little taste of what we went through, so I could see it coming back now. And I think it would go down a treat.”POP! 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Former Apple design chief Sir Jony Ive is the current chancellor of the Royal College of Art, a prestigious art and design institution based in London. He has just curated a collection for the RCA's annual graduate show, held this year online for the first time thanks to disruption caused by the pandemic. Ive's curated collection, "Optimistic, Singular and New", comprises work from graduate creatives across the fields of architecture, arts and humanities, communications, and design. Check out some of Ive's picks below. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. Jony Ive, the influential Apple designer who stepped down from the company in 2019, is helping foster a new generation of artistic and creative talent. In 2017, Ive was appointed chancellor of the Royal College of Art (RCA), a prestigious London institution for art and design whose alumni includes the painter David Hockney, architect Thomas Heatherwick, and designer and engineer James Dyson. Ive has been a huge influence on everyday technology, having designed the iPhone, iPod, iPad, MacBook, and Apple Watch, and left Apple last year to pursue his own projects. This week, the RCA launched its 2020 graduate show online for the first time thanks to disruption by the pandemic — including a collection curated by the former Apple designer. Business Insider picked out a selection of work from Ive's curated artists below. You can also see the full collection here.Jony Ive's collection is called 'Optimistic, Singular and New' Ive notes that the RCA's graduates will have had to contend with the pandemic, saying: "There is a clarity and boldness that perhaps speaks to the absence of familiar tools or the usual distractions." He continues: "To reconsider fundamental approaches to their work at a time of complete chaos and uncertainty demonstrates a remarkable drive and resolve and is ultimately a victory for creativity in its many areas of practice. This is a particular body of work that I believe will be regarded as significant in the future." Read on for a selection of artists and their work from the 'Optimistic, Singular and New' collection.   Rosa Whiteley's 'In the Pink' Architecture student Rosa Whiteley says her work "addresses the longstanding phenomena of pink death clouds that periodically dominate the arctic atmosphere." 'The toxic and metallic footprints of the death clouds onto the ground have created dead zones, dead forests, dead lakes, dead taxa, and dead people.' Check out Whiteley's full project. Taewon Park's 'Multi-Bang' 'Bang' is the Korean word for room. According to Park: "Bang-culture in Seoul, Korea has expanded and diversified due to a higher demand for housing and Korean gaming culture." Park's work explores alternative ways to design high-rises. Check out Park's full project. Anabel Garcia-Kurland's 'Reclaiming Idleness; the filter bubble effect' Garcia-Kurland says of her project: "This project unravels a personal trajectory of online identity triggered by the discovery of unintentionally offering of all intimate data dating back to 2013. "Through extraction of my own data the project investigates moments in my life which have been influenced by algorithms." See the full project here. Jonny Ryley's 'The Refectory: An Urban Monastery' Ryley says of his project: "Within 'The Urban Monastery', I have focussed on themes of reflection, of contemplation, and of peace, asking how someone can have an encounter of something bigger than themselves upon experiencing a space." Check out Ryley's project. Alex Boyce's 'Oljevegen: The Oil Road' Boyce describes his project: "Oljevegen: The Oil Road, is a critical examination and response to the relationship between landscape, traditional culture, and the emergence of infrastructure along Norway's western coast." Check out the full project. Ping Mu's 'Cyberspace Odyssey' Ping Mu tried to capture the "cognitive alienation" of the pandemic, noting that the constant glow of screens has replaced the experience of going outside and being in nature. Ping Mu writes: "[I] projected my behaviour onto an ape. She wanders in a mixed space of reality, dreams and cyberspace. She is sometimes anxious, sometimes lonely, sometimes angry, like a trapped animal under house arrest in a modern prison." Blanca Rivera Fernandez's 'Dedalyx' Healthcare designer Blanca Rivera Fernandez conceived skin-like thimbles to be worn on the fingers. The idea is that surgeons wear the device, allow their movements to be monitored, and trainees can then learn from them. "By using the thimbles, the trainee can mimic the surgeon's hands movements unlimited times while receiving real-time feedback," she says. "This fact allows the user to know where and how to improve the movements to avoid tissue damage, for instance." Check out the full project here. Lydia Pettit's 'I Picked at the Wall Next to my Bed' Pettit explores living with PTSD, using painting, textiles, and embroidery to explore trauma, the body, and mental illness. "My work uses self portraiture to show the mirrored effect of looking into trauma, looking into yourself, and accepting the embrace of recovery," she writes. Check out Pettit's work here. Olivia Sterling 'Colouring In' Sterling's 'Colouring In' range is, she writes, "influenced by children's colouring books fused with infographic imagery in order to further bring emphasis to marginalisation and the absurdity of discrimination." Check out Sterling's body of work here. Marcela Baltarete's 'MARCEL/A - A journey of digital introspection and relief - Part II' 3D modeller and animator Marcela Baltarete says their work is a kind of therapy, a distancing from the experiences of gender dysphoria and illness. They write: "They approach their work in a therapeutic way, while portraying the idea of rejection and acceptance of certain anatomical parts through animated extrusions that signify their own body's discomfort but also investigate the possibility for self-acceptance and reconciliation of mind and body." Check out Baltarete's work here. Benjamin Mehigan's 'A Golden State' In his series, Mehigan pays homage to the photo book, presenting modern-day California in the context of the ravaging of wildfires. He writes: "There is no single readable prose but rather a multiplicity of layers that intersect and overlap, representing and critiquing the State and it's ecological crisis as a complex catastrophe of systematic subtexts: insufficient governance; inappropriate policy; dangerous material culture and architectural indulgence." See Mehigan's work here.
Get the latest on coronavirus. Sign up to the Daily Brief for news, explainers, how-tos, opinion and more.When we ask Terri-Anne Hamer how she has coped with four months of home-schooling, she talks about craft-making, baking and helping her children stay on top of their school work. But for the single mum from Leeds, every one of these activities has been against the odds – even the simple act of responding to her children’s constant pleas for food. “I had to explain to the kids that we only had mummy’s money and life was harder now we were in a lockdown.“It is difficult to try and get your children to understand an adult world,” she tells HuffPost UK.Terri-Anne has spent the last four months home-schooling three children single-handedly. But in addition to that – she is also in a final year of a degree herself – and surviving on Universal Credit payments and student finance.One of the toughest moments the family experienced was when their internet – a complete lifeline during lockdown – was cut off.“We only had one device with the internet on in the home and that was my mobile phone. Everyone was jacking onto my hotspot and the mobile data was so slow,” Terri-Anne, 34, who lives in Leeds, told HuffPost UK.“You feel like you are begging a stranger for your internet. It is completely degrading.” Despite her pleas for an extension to their internet connection while she waited for her benefit payments to come through, the company cut the service off.You feel like you are begging a stranger for your internet. It is completely degrading.“All I wanted was for them to give me two days while I waited for my Universal Credit. But they said they could only give me a payment extension once every 12 months, and because I had already used it [...] they were reluctant to give me an extension even for two days. “So they disconnected me and we had no internet.”Terri-Anne’s struggles are not an unfamiliar story for families around the country who face enormous financial challenges during the coronavirus crisis while also suddenly having to educate their own children.“The build up of pressures are taking a major toll on parents’ mental and physical health and damaging family life during an intense period for everyone,” Helen Barnard, acting director of the Joseph Rowntree Foundation says.Terri-Anne, who is in her final year of studying a BA degree in young people, communities and societies at Leeds Beckett University, says she and her children spent days trying to submit school and university work over a scrappy mobile phone connection.“The kids couldn’t do their schoolwork properly or play games. There was a lot of arguing.”Terri-Anne says as a single mum, she felt the financial impact of having her three children at home while schools have been shut to the majority of children. Suddenly, I had to worry about how to feed them throughout the day. Children eat a lot more during lockdown as they are bored."“When Covid-19 happened and the schools closed, I felt happy that my children would be at home and safe,” said Terri-Anne. “But I also felt panicked about money and about how I was going to manage my uni work when I was on the last bit of my degree.“Usually, I didn’t have to worry about the kids’ lunches from Monday to Friday as they had them at nursery and school and they were on free meals.“But suddenly, I had to worry about how to feed them throughout the day. Children eat a lot more during lockdown as they are bored. You feel bad saying no as they think they are hungry as there’s nothing else for them to do.” Terri-Anne rents her home from a housing association and says she faced being evicted last year as being changed over on to Universal Credit put her into arrears.But the Leeds mum has faced impoverishment and hardships all her life.The eldest child of parents who were drug and alcohol users, Terri-Anne grew up in a backdrop of poverty and was in and out of care since she was a small baby.At the age of 24, she became her brother’s foster carer. By this time, she had also had her son Kaemon, who was six months old.Terri-Anne was in the final stretch of her degree writing her dissertation when coronavirus hit and the lockdown happened.“At the time, my ex-partner was living on the sofa so suddenly, we were cooped up together for 24 hours a day. “After about four weeks, I realised I just couldn’t function as I was trying to homeschool my kids, going to the bedroom to try and do my own work and juggling the cooking and looking after the house and was doing most of it myself. It wasn’t working out, so I made my former partner leave.”Terri-Anne is mum to Kaemon Smith, 10, daughter Amayah Burrani, six and youngest son AJ Burrani, four who Terri-Anne affectionately describes as “the craziest of the three.”At times, Terri-Anne felt surviving on a few hours of sleep became unsustainable and trying to juggle everything and switch from “mum mode” to “academic mode” felt overwhelming. Her university gave her the chance to defer but she didn’t want to put her degree on hold any longer as she wants to study a Masters next.Terri-Anne said: “I run on survival mode. I know what needs to be done and I just crack on with it. I don’t think about it until the end of the day when I’m exhausted.”Terri-Anne has organised educational activities to capture the interest of all three of her children such as getting them to make time capsules and giving them a list of things to find during a scavenger hunt.Kaemon is ahead of his years education-wise and has been put on a gifted and talented list. Although he is in Year 5, his Maths is at Year 9 level and his English is at Year 8 level.“Kaemon does a lot of reading and I don’t have to ask him as he just does it. He gets up and does his online learning and gets online certificates.”When it comes to her own university work, Terri-Anne finds there aren’t enough hours in the day in between homeschooling, organising activities, cooking and running a household.“I have had to do my uni work through the night as that is the only time I get on my own to do it,” she admitted.“I was home schooling and maintaining the house and being a mum during the day. Then I would grab an hour to eat and chill then do my uni work once the kids had gone to bed.“I am usually doing uni work until 3am or 4am. But the following day, I am still getting up at 7am, making breakfast and doing the homeschooling with the children.”I run on survival mode. I know what needs to be done and I just crack on with it. I don’t think about it until the end of the day when I’m exhausted.”The fact that she is a university student has made homeschooling easier, Terri-Anne believes. “If I was not at uni, I wouldn’t have a laptop or printer in the house.” she said. “Being at uni has put me in a better position for home schooling as I have the equipment and better knowledge.“However, even though I’m at uni, I forget how to explain the basics of English to my children as I’m used to using words without thinking about them.“I’ve had to google things like: ‘What’s a noun?’ and ‘What’s an adjective?’ just to remind myself. I can only imagine how hard it must be for children whose parents are illiterate or don’t have the education to help them.“If my kids had been with someone like my mum and dad, it would have been a very different story for them.”Money is a constant source of worry for Terri-Anne. She is on Universal Credit but as she gets a student loan, she told HuffPost UK that they take away the child element. She gets around £60 a week through Universal Credit and £48 a week child benefit. And because she is studying, she is not getting the child element of Universal Credit.“Before going to uni, I was getting income support and tax credits.” she said. “My student loan is supposed to be for my studies and living expenses, but I’ve had to use it for the kids and bills instead of the books I should have been buying.“When lockdown happened, I was six weeks away from getting my next student grant payment.”Terri-Anne told HuffPost UK she would do little things like hair-plaiting or cooking and selling the excess or babysitting to earn a bit of extra cash for her family. But when lockdown happened, all these things ceased and finances became a struggle.“Having the children at home has meant all sorts of extra costs.” Terri-Anne said.“One printer cartridge cost £20 and after two weeks of printing out three children’s work, it had run out. I couldn’t afford to buy another one so I rang the school and asked if Kaemon could do his work in an exercise book and then I would take a photo and upload it to them instead.Having the children at home has meant all sorts of extra costs. Even little things like printer ink are really expensive."“But this was time-consuming as I could only upload one photo at a time. “There have been moments where I have felt my children are missing out on the advantages better off children get in terms of resources, although I try my best.”Terri-Anne says luckily, she has always stocked up on arts and crafts materials from budget suppliers, and has always done baking and cooking with her children.Managing financially became so challenging, Terri-Anne has had to get help from food banks every couple of weeks. “There is a local charity which was redistributing produce for families. But I had to tell them we only eat halal food and no pork. My youngest two children are Muslim but I cook the same food for us all.”I had to explain to the kids that we only had mummy’s money and life was harder now we were in a lockdown. It is difficult to try and get your children to understand an adult world.”Terri-Anne says she is also fortunate as she and her children live in a four-bedroom house rented from a housing association. “Our rent works out at about £128 a week,” she said. “But I now have to pay bedroom tax for one of the rooms since my brother moved out.“We are also lucky as we live in Chapel Allerton which is an OK area. We only got a place here by chance a few years ago when it became available. Before that, we were living in Armley where me and the kids experienced a lot of racism and there were issues with people drinking and taking drugs in the street.”Terri-Anne says a lack of physical and social support by not being able to meet up with other people has hit her and her children the hardest. She also urged people not to pass judgement on how other parents behave.“I had one woman tell me I should have left my children at home when I went to the shops with them,” she said.“I would urge people not to judge someone and think they are being a bad parent. Take the time to get to know a person and have some empathy.”Terri-Anne has mixed emotions about her children returning to school in September. “With my youngest starting school, that will be another uniform to buy and I don’t know where I’ll find the money.I would urge people not to judge someone and think they are being a bad parent. Take the time to get to know a person and have some empathy." “I don’t know how I’ll cope during the summer trying to keep the kids fed and entertained with limited money.“It is my daughter’s birthday in September and I am worried about how to make it special for her when I can’t afford the basics.“I am dreading what is still to come and how I will cope financially and emotionally.” Helen Barnard, acting director of the Joseph Rowntree Foundation, a social change organisation working to solve UK poverty, told HuffPost UK: “Families are dealing with high costs with children at home and many simply haven’t got the income they need to weather the storm.“Home schooling has been a challenge for many parents and children during lockdown, but for those on a low income, not having access to computers and low-cost internet access and not having a decent home environment to learn in can make the challenge even more acute.“The build up of pressures are taking a major toll on parents’ mental and physical health and damaging family life during an intense period for everyone.”Barnard says they are campaigning for an urgent increase of £20 a week for families claiming benefits to help prevent them plunging into poverty.“By taking action now, we can ensure that the human suffering of this tragic pandemic is not compounded by rising child poverty, damaging life chances and holding a generation back in the years to come.”Related... ‘I Feel Like I’m A Crap Mum And Failing My Job’. Parents Reveal The Harsh Reality Of Working From Home This Is How Coronavirus Is Affecting Single-Parent Families ‘I’m Not Scared Of Coronavirus – I’m More Frightened Of Not Being Able To Feed My Children’
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Angelica Song is a rising college senior at UC Berkeley who landed a coveted summer internship at Google earlier this year, as part of the company's US consumer payments marketing team. Due to the pandemic, she's doing her internship virtually while sheltering in place with her family in Austin, Texas.  Internship perks have included livestreams with celebrities, a virtual magic show, digital DJ sets, a bartending class, and industry talks with Google's C-suite executives. Also an avid content creator on TikTok, Song recently launched her own brand, urCollegeSis, which is a resource for college, work, and life advice for Gen Zers. Her days are spent working with other Googlers, attending virtual talks and Q&As, filming and editing TikTok videos, and cooking and enjoying time with her family. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. Angelica Song is an incoming senior at UC Berkeley studying business administration. When the college switched to remote instruction in mid-March because of the pandemic, Song went home to shelter in place with her family in Austin, Texas.  On June 1, she started her virtual summer internship as an associate product marketing intern at Google. On top of her internship, Song also creates TikTok videos for 113,000 followers and is launching her own brand that offers guidance on all things college and building new careers. Here's a look into how Song is spending her days during the pandemic.SEE ALSO: A day in the life of a COVID-19 tester in South Carolina, where new cases surged to a record-breaking daily high this week Although she's not a morning person, Song likes to wake up early to be more productive. She catches up on the news and social media, and writes down a mix of work duties and important meetings for the day in her bullet journal.  "I really enjoy journaling in the morning to brain dump everything that's on my mind. I'll write anything down from work tasks to my personal errands," Song told Business Insider.  At 10 a.m., the Google internship starts, and she begins remote meetings with her manager and team members. At Google, Song is on a team of eight Googlers on the US consumer payments marketing team, but also works with a larger team of over 40 people in cross-functional roles. As a product marketing intern, she works on projects in consumer research and market strategy.  "When people think of 'intern,' they might think of the stereotypical coffee- and donut-fetching intern. But, at Google, they trust their interns with important projects and responsibilities. Google and my team have given me lots of things to lead and take initiative on. I've been learning a lot from working and collaborating with extremely talented individuals. Because of my personal experience as a content creator, it's also been amazing to contribute and consult on social media marketing projects," said Song.  A big part of Google's culture is having cool perks and events for their employees. Although employees can't currently experience the free food and fancy gym in person, the company has been hosting plenty of virtual events including livestreams with celebrities, cooking and bartending lessons, magic shows, yoga classes, mental health sessions, and more. So far, she's attended HIIT workout classes, a magic show, a digital DJ set, a celebrity Q&A with a singer and actress, a bartending class, and industry expert talks with senior and C-suite executives at Google.  One recent talk was with Google's chief internet evangelist, Vinton Cerf, who discussed his work with internet architecture, internet evangelism, and product accessibility. She also participated in an interactive Q&A chat with Google's CMO, Lorraine Twohill.  Song said Google is doing a lot to give interns a sense of the company culture, even at home. "They sent us a really awesome swag box with a backpack, cool stickers, and the famous Google Intern hat," she told Business Insider. In the afternoon, Song takes a break to film TikToks. She started making TikToks for fun in November 2019. After making a variety of dance to comedy, she noticed there was an even bigger need for lifestyle and college content among users in the space, and decided to curate this niche and started growing her account in January 2020, and became inspired to publish content on other platforms as well, like YouTube and Instagram. During the pandemic, she has been filming TikToks almost every day. As of July 13, she had over 113,000 followers and 3.3 million likes. "I always tell people, 'It's never too late to start building a professional social media presence. It's just like starting a business — building a brand, picking a niche, bringing unique value. I know it's terrifying at first, but quickly you'll get the hang of it,'" Song said. "The key to growing my audience was being consistent and always trying new things. I'd also recommend people to become a heavy consumer of the platform they want to be on. You'll be able to learn the trends, and see what works and what doesn't." Although TikToks videos are only 15 seconds to one minute long, Song said she spends anywhere from 30 minutes to two hours filming, editing, and uploading each new TikTok. After work and dinner, she spends time creating content for her social media accounts. During her junior year of college, Song says she saw a gap in the market for a space and community for Gen Z students and young adults developing professional skills and personal growth. Inspired by the #girlboss movement by Sophia Amoruso, she wanted to create something for younger audiences, ages 13 to 22. She's currently working to develop the #urCollegeSis hashtag created on TikTok into a virtual community and extension of her personal lifestyle accounts.  Her goal is to make urCollegeSis into a movement to empower the next generation of inclusive, thoughtful leaders. On top of the free resources and tips on her social pages, Song offers her services for college consulting, and plans to expand even more with workshops, virtual events, and a podcast.  Song uses her time before work, her lunch break, and her evenings to spend time with her parents and her younger brother, who is also home from college. She and her parents — who own a small poke restaurant in Austin that has stayed open during the pandemic for takeout only — use the morning as an opportunity to exercise together by taking a bike ride or a walk through their neighborhood. Around midday, she and her brother cook lunch together, usually something healthy like a salmon dish with veggies or chickpea pasta. "It's really important to me that I create a healthy balance in my physical and mental health. I spend a couple hours before bed each night to decompress and self-care before the new day starts again," said Song.  She's also FaceTiming regularly and attending virtual movies nights, game nights, and cocktail hours to stay socially connected to friends. Song said she's been able to balance everything due to the extra free time she's had during the pandemic. Her social media presence might not have taken off during a normal spring semester of college, she told Business Insider, because she would have been much busier with school on campus. For others who might be hoping to land an internship this summer or fall, Song has one main piece of advice: "Find hobbies and interests that speak to you. This was really important when applying to my role at Google."
You may be familiar with one of the latest trends that are taking some corners of the market by storm - the trend of building hanging beds and swings into the design of your home.It’s almost as if the same eight or so themes have been entirely played out and no one has anywhere else to go.That can be, to put it bluntly, boring.However, there are a number of styles and features you can build into your home with a little vision and a dose of creativity.Consider, for example, what the inclusion of a hanging daybed swing into your design can do for your home.When is the last time that you saw a porch swing or a hanging swing anywhere outside of a little garden, anyway?No necessarily - if anything it leaves you with a golden opportunity to spruce up your design with one of these beautiful accouterments.Adding a swing of some sort to your porch or the interior of your home will immediately rejuvenate it and breathe new life into it.Even if it doesn’t necessarily “go” with the rest of your design, adding that uncustomary accent will offer a little spice of its own to the setting.
You’re reading Sex Diaries, a HuffPost UK Personal series about how we are (or aren’t) having sex. To share your story, get in touch on [email protected]’d been with Neil for 16 years when he died.I would say it was love at first sight. He would smile and say “we got on okay”. I was pregnant with twins within two years of us meeting – which came as a surprise, but our girls couldn’t have been more loved. We made time for us, and for romance with date nights amid the chaos of a young family. Neil was always there for all of us.The pain of his loss was searing. Our twin daughters, by then 13, were my only priority. Once I was widowed, I was lonely for a long time – but lonely for no-one else but Neil. I was grieving for the intimacy we’d known in a fulfilling sex life and couldn’t bear the thought of anyone taking his place. We both loved sex, and would laugh about how suited we were as we navigated the demands of a young family to find time for each other.Nobody understood. Friends nagged me to give dating a go, and my support group of young widows and widowers told me of ‘widow’s fire’, a supposed attraction to lots of people, with flames of yearning often raging. I understood their longing for being close, for that skin-to-skin feeling that had been ripped from us. I empathised with the joy and release of orgasm, or just the chance to lose yourself in the enjoyment of sex. Some, I thought, were undoubtedly using sex to escape the pain of bereavement – though I would never judge any woman for quelling their widow’s fire, just as I would never judge anyone for enjoying a lively and fun sex life. Before him, I’d had several boyfriends and experienced one-night stands – which only seemed to damage my self-esteem more than they boosted it.But I didn’t envy them. I put this down to the fact that I’d settled down quite late, meeting Neil when I was 28. Before him, I’d had several boyfriends and experienced one-night stands – which only seemed to damage my self-esteem more than they boosted it. Grief hugely knocked my confidence, and I considered a fleeting liaison a toxic prospect. It was seven years before I returned to dating. I selected ‘nothing serious’ on my dating profile. This was a big mistake. Some men told me I looked a lot younger than 50. Others asked if I would watch them pleasure themselves, perform oral sex in a lay-by, or meet at a motorway service station so they could smack my bum. Would I let them sniff my underwear or my feet? Would I take a picture in my toilet? It was often vile, a Wild West without the horses. Sex still wasn’t my motivation: I wanted companionship. On my first date, a man told me how wonderful his not yet ex-wife was, then asked me back to his hotel room. I declined. On the next, the man exposed himself in his car. “I thought you’d like it,” he said, shrugging, when I protested.  I found it all far too soulless and depressing. I was terrified of sex, and pushed any thought of it out of my mind. I was scared of breaking down, crying. I’d read this could happen and felt I needed someone who understood the enormity of this. I wasn’t going to risk anything with some chancer off a dating site. I felt a responsibility to get it right, and avoid more emotional pain from making the wrong choice. I didn’t cry. It felt right. It didn’t feel like the massive deal step I’d imagined – I was happy and laughing when we first took tentative intimate steps.Still, I went back to the dating sites some months later. I ended up seeing a lovely man who was gentle and caring – but it transpired emotional health issues hindered his sex drive. I was devastated – I never got a chance to see if I’d break down like I feared. Our relationship remained unconsummated but our split remembered how important sex was to me. After weeks of dodging feckless potential partners back online I met Simon, an intelligent man and a breath of fresh air. When I kissed him on the cheek at the end of our date, he was so surprised he jumped. He had gone more than a decade without a physical relationship after his divorce.We took things slowly and helped each other to be ourselves, to remember what we love. Simon held me tenderly as I knew he would. I didn’t cry. It felt right. It didn’t feel like the massive deal step I’d imagined – I was happy and laughing when we first took tentative intimate steps, there was no thought of breaking down.  Sure, I was a little emotional but that was because I knew I was loved and secure. We’ve now been together two years and laugh lots, both in bed and out of it. If you’re reading this because you’ve been widowed and contemplating a physical relationship, I’ve learned the most important thing is to go at your own pace. Don’t feel pressured into anything, either while dating or from well-meaning friends who don’t understand why you’re scared to get back out there. Looking for love after loss isn’t easy, it can be fraught and complicated, but I know it can turn out okay. The best thing you can do is relax, do what feels right for you. It’s your life, and nobody else’s.Linda Aitchison is a journalist and agency owner. Follow her on Twitter at @LindaAitchisonHave a compelling personal story you want to tell? Find out what we’re looking for here, and pitch us on [email protected] HuffPost UK Personal Sex Diaries Lockdown Has Forced Me To Confront The Link Between Sex And My Self-Worth I Quit Watching Porn For My Wellbeing. Lockdown Is Testing My Resolve I Tried Sex In A Park During Lockdown. It Was Exciting, But I Wouldn’t Do It Again
My son’s 11th birthday was March 29, and as it approached ― deep in the heart of Covid-19 social distancing — I tried to assure him that, though he couldn’t have a party, he could still have a fun day of close-to-home family activities. Our family of five would have a backyard water balloon fight, I promised. We’d get donuts from his favourite bakery. I’d even let him go to town decorating our house with a can of spray chalk in one hand and a can of silly string in the other. I knew my son was disappointed, but I hoped he’d understand the necessity of the sacrifice. We had a heart-to-heart about the good reasons why everyone is keeping their distance right now. I tried to explain the science of self-isolating in terms he’d understand: that though staying close to home (and away from friends) feels sad, it’s actually a way to show we care for others. We could be carriers of the coronavirus even when we don’t feel sick, I told him, and the last thing we want is to spread disease to any of our friends. Our talk seemed to soften the blow. But in truth — even though I’m not a birthday-party-every-year kind of parent — it hurt my heart to know that my son wouldn’t be celebrated by his friends.Then on the eve of the big day, a friend (and fellow school mom) texted: “Will you be home tomorrow at noon? We have a surprise.”Uh, sure, I replied. We have no plans. Now or, like, ever.The following day, on my son’s birthday, our family assembled in front of our house to await the promised surprise. I figured my friend and her son — who’s been in the same class as mine since kindergarten — might stop by with a card or some little gift they’d managed to score on Amazon. But it really didn’t matter to me what the surprise held. I looked forward to any visit from friends, any little gesture that might brighten my son’s day — and, I admit, mine. (These days, even a visit from the mailman is a thrill.)So I was stunned when, at the appointed hour, a caravan of cars rounded the corner of our street, all decorated with streamers, happy birthday signs and even an 8-foot inflatable football player in the bed of a truck. Incredibly, our group of friends and their kids — five families in all — had organized to drive by in a celebratory, socially distanced parade! Honking unreservedly, they slowly cruised past our house and then doubled back to give us another view of their handmade signs and décor. From each vehicle hung a child yelling, “HAPPY BIRTHDAY!” at the top of their lungs. One threw candy, another popped confetti from a tube. Our street was soon covered with a glorious detritus of sweets and shiny paper.From the front seats of each car, my own friends called to me, too. We shouted what catching-up questions we could: “How are you holding up? Are you doing okay? Do you have enough toilet paper?” Even though we have an ongoing group text, something about these small snatches of conversation seemed to highlight our hunger for in-person communication. I found myself in tears just seeing their faces without the barrier of a screen.My son, meanwhile, was grinning from ear to ear, a picture of preteen shock and awe. Not normally an effusive kid, he declared over and over, “This is so awesome!” and “This is the best birthday ever!” My other two kids agreed, un-subtly voicing their hopes of getting parades for their own upcoming birthdays.Though the parade didn’t last long, it seemed to infuse our whole family with an afterglow of delight for the rest of the day. For hours, none of us could stop talking about how wonderful it was to see our friends all in one place, how creative their decorations were, how mischievous of them to organize without telling us. Without a doubt, the parade was far and away the most exciting thing to happen to us in weeks — and I couldn’t help reflecting on how the extreme slowdown in our social calendar emphasized the novelty of participating in anything like an event. (An in-person event, no less!)I’ve come to realize that this season of slowing down has made gestures of friendship all the more precious to me.Since my son’s birthday parade, I’ve come to realize that this season of slowing down has made gestures of friendship all the more precious to me. It’s not that I can’t talk to friends as often as I used to; obviously, phone calls, email and texts make communication as easy as the touch of a button. It’s that with the uptick in anxiety caused by the virus situation, I increasingly crave personal connection and any meaningful show of solidarity. If I can’t leave my house, I want to feel I’m still part of something greater than myself, whether my nation, my friend group or even a 10-minute parade — and I want my children to feel that, too. Seeing my friends show up so enthusiastically for my son scratched this itch in the very best way. It was a reminder that we all need community, now more than ever.Their thoughtful celebration was a demonstration, too, that necessity is indeed the mother of invention. When a pandemic nixes some of our usual ways of connecting, good friends think outside the box. (It probably doesn’t hurt that boredom can boost creativity. Just look at all the inventively goofy things people are posting on TikTok during the quarantine.) More and more people, it seems, are finding novel ways to maintain their sense of community from afar — which we need more than ever in this time of increased isolation. The day of the birthday parade, after all was said and done and our friends drove away, our family cleaned the street of the celebratory debris. But there’s one red streamer caught on a rock that, weeks later, I still haven’t picked up. I’m saving it, I suppose, as a reminder: Shinier, happier days will come again. When birthday parties and other gatherings resume, I’m thankful to know my son (and I) will have treasured friends to share them with. Have a compelling personal story you want to tell? Find out what we’re looking for here, and pitch us on [email protected] from HuffPost UK Personal You Know How My Daughter Kim Wall Died. I Want You To Know How She Lived I’m A Millionaire, And I Want To Be Taxed More To Help The Economy Recover From Covid-19 I’m Gender Non-Conforming, And Dreading Using Public Toilets Again
Amazon and its CEO, Jeff Bezos, have come a long way since the early days of the company.  What started as a bookseller in July 1995 has quickly become a behemoth and one of the most valuable companies in the world.  There are plenty of little-known facts about the early days, thanks to author Brad Stone's reporting for his 2013 book on the origins of Amazon. For instance, Jeff Bezos wanted to called the company "Cadabra," but was talked out of it since it sounds similar to "cadaver." Bezos also used to hold meetings at Barnes & Noble in Amazon's early days. There's lore about Amazon's early employees, too: For example, the team used to ring a bell in the office every time someone made a purchase, but quickly abandoned it when purchases skyrocketed. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. When Amazon launched on July 16, 1995 as a website that only sold books, founder Jeff Bezos had a vision for the company's explosive growth and ecommerce domination. He knew from the very beginning that he wanted Amazon to be "an everything store." In author Brad Stone's 2013 book on the origins of Amazon, he paints a picture of the early days of the company and how it grew into the behemoth that it is today. Jillian D'Onfro contributed to an earlier version of this story.SEE ALSO: Here's where Amazon's first 21 employees are now "Amazon" wasn't the company's original name. Jeff Bezos originally wanted to give the company the magical sounding name "Cadabra." Amazon's first lawyer, Todd Tarbert, convinced him that the name sounded too similar to "Cadaver," especially over the phone. (Bezos also favored the name "Relentless." If you visit today, it navigates to Amazon.) He finally chose "Amazon" because he liked that the company would be named after the largest river in the world, hence the company's original logo.  In the early days of Amazon, a bell would ring in the office every time someone made a purchase, and everyone would gather around to see if they knew the customer. It only took a few weeks before the bell was ringing so frequently that they had to turn it off. In the first month of its launch, Amazon had already sold books to people in all 50 states and in 45 different countries.  An obscure book about lichens saved Amazon from going bankrupt. Book distributors required retailers to order 10 books at a time, and Amazon didn't need that much inventory yet (or have that much money). So, the team discovered a loophole: Although the distributors required that Amazon ordered 10 books, the company didn't need to receive that many. So, they would order one book they needed, and nine copies of an obscure lichen book, which was always out of stock.  Amazon got started out of Bezos' garage. In the early days, Bezos held meetings at Barnes & Noble. In the early days of Amazon, the servers that the company used required so much power that Bezos and his wife couldn't run a hair dryer or a vacuum in the house without blowing a fuse. Jeff Bezos expected employees to work 60-hour weeks, at least. The idea of work-life balance didn't exist. One early employee worked so tirelessly over eight months — biking back and forth from work in the very early morning and very late night — that he completely forgot about the blue station wagon that he'd parked near his apartment. He never had time to read his mail, and when he finally did, he found a handful of parking tickets, a notice that his car had been towed, a few warnings from the towing company, and a final message that his car had been sold at an auction.  Amazon's first intense Christmas season came in 1998. The company was dramatically under-staffed. Every employee had to take a graveyard shift in the fulfillment centers to meet orders. They would bring their friends and family and would often sleep in their cars before going to work the next day. After that, Amazon vowed that it would never have a shortage of labor to meet demand for the holidays again, which is why Amazon hires so many seasonal workers today.  When eBay launched onto the scene, Amazon tried to build its own auction site to compete. The idea flopped, but Bezos himself loved it. He purchased a $40,000 skeleton of an Ice Age cave bear and displayed it in the lobby of the company's headquarters. Next to it was a sign that read "Please Don't Feed The Bear." It's still there today.  Bezos liked to move incredibly fast, which often created chaos, especially in Amazon's distribution centers. Amazon suffered extreme growing pains in the late '90s and early 2000s. Facilities would get shut down for hours because of system outages, piles of products would sit around ignored by workers, and there was no preparation for new product categories. When the kitchen category was introduced, knives without protective packaging would come hurtling down conveyor shoots. It was extremely dangerous.  In early 2002, Bezos introduced the concept of "two-pizza teams" to Amazon. Employees would be organized into groups of fewer than 10 people — the perfect number to be satisfied by two pizzas for dinner — and were expected to work autonomously. Teams had to set strict goals, with equations to measure their success. Those equations were called "fitness functions," and tracking those goals was how Bezos managed his teams.  "Communication is a sign of dysfunction," Bezos said. "It means people aren't working together in a close, organic way. We should be trying to figure out a way for teams to communicate less with each other, not more." Many employees hated "two-pizza teams," and especially the stress of the fitness functions.  Dissatisfied customers can email Jeff Bezos directly and he'll forward the message along to the right person, with one dreaded addition: "?" Stone writes: "When Amazon employees get a Bezos question mark e-mail, they react as though they've discovered a ticking bomb. They've typically got a few hours to solve whatever issue the CEO has flagged and prepare a thorough explanation for how it occurred, a response that will be reviewed by a succession of managers before the answer is presented to Bezos himself. Such escalations, as these e-mails are known, are Bezos's way of ensuring that the customer's voice is constantly heard inside the company." Before Google had "Street View," Amazon had "Block View." In 2004, Amazon launched a search engine,  The A9 team started a project called Block View, a visual Yellow Pages, which would pair street-level photographs of stores and restaurants with their listings in A9's search results. On a budget of less than $100,000, Amazon flew photographers to 20 major cities where they rented vehicles to start taking pictures of restaurants.  Amazon eventually dropped Block View in 2006, and Google didn't start Street View until 2007.  Amazon employees were encouraged to use "primal screams" as therapeutic release during the high-tension holiday season. Amazon hires seasonal workers, but the holiday season is still extremely stressful for the logistics teams. In the early 2000s, Jeff Wilke, Amazon's operations manager, would let any person or team who accomplished a significant goal close their eyes, lean back, and yell into the phone at him at the top of their lungs. Wilke told Brad Stone that some of the primal screams nearly blew out his speakers.  Amazon's fulfillment centers have had issues with their working conditions since the beginning, and many unhappy workers have found ways to rebel. Once, an employee who was preparing to quit hopped onto the fulfillment center's conveyor belt and rode it merrily through the entire facility.  One of the wildest stories, however, may be from 2006 and it involves a temporary employee at a Kansas fulfillment center: "He would show up at the start of his shift and leave at the end of it, but he never logged any hours in between. It took at least a week for anyone to discover what was going on: He had tunneled out a den inside a huge pile of empty wooden pallets. Completely out of view, he had used Amazon products to make a bed, ripped pictures from Amazon books to line his make-shift walls, and stolen Amazon food to snack on. When he was discovered, he was (unsurprisingly) fired."  "Fiona" was the original code-name for Amazon's Kindle. The Kindle got its original name from a book called "The Diamond Age" by Neal Stephenson.  It was a novel set in the future about an engineer who steals a rare interactive textbook to give to his knowledge-hungry daughter, Fiona. The team that worked on Kindle prototypes thought of that fictitious textbook as the template for the device that they were working on.  The team eventually begged Bezos to keep the name Fiona, but he decided on another suggestion, Kindle, because it evoked the idea of starting a fire. Jeff Bezos was a demanding boss and could explode at employees. Rumor has it, he hired a leadership coach to help him tone it down. Bezos was known for his explosive or sarcastic responses to employees if he wasn't happy with what they reported to him. It was said that he had hired a leadership coach to try to keep his harsh evaluations in check.  Here's an excerpt from Brad Stone's book: "During one memorable meeting, Bezos reprimanded [Diane] Lye and her colleagues in his customarily devastating way, telling them they were stupid and saying they should 'come back in a week when you figure out what you're doing.' Then he walked a few steps, froze in mid-stride as if something had suddenly occurred to him, wheeled around, and added, 'But great work everyone.'"
Increasing demand for food is expected to drive the growth of Europe agricultural equipment marketAccording to TechSci Research report, “Europe Agricultural Equipment Market By Type (Tractors, Harvesters, Planting Equipment, Irrigation & Crop Processing Equipment, Spraying Equipment, Hay & Forage Equipment, Others), By Automation (Automatic, Semi-Automatic, Manual), By Sales Channel (OEMs v/s Aftermarket), By Application (Land Development & Seed Bed Preparation, Sowing & Planting, Weed Cultivation, Plant Protection, Harvesting & Threshing, Post-harvest & Agro Processing, Others), By Country, Forecast & Opportunities, 2025”, the Europe agricultural equipment market is expected to grow at an impressive rate during the forecast period on account of the ageing farmer population and shortage of labor.Additionally, increasing spending by the farmers on agricultural equipment and growing adoption of modern farming techniques such as precision agriculture, digital farming, among others is further expected to propel the market through 2025.Besides, adoption of AI, IoT, Agriculture 4.0 solutions, among others in the agricultural industry is further expected to create lucrative opportunities for the market growth over the next few years.Also, stringent regulations on operations of farming machinery is further expected to restrict the market growth over the next few years.Browse XX market data Tables and XX Figures spread through XXX Pages and an in-depth TOC on " Europe Agricultural Equipment Market " Europe agricultural equipment market is segmented based on type, automation, sales channel, application, company and region.Based on type, the market can be categorized into tractors, harvesters, planting equipment, irrigation & crop processing equipment, spraying equipment, hay & forage equipment and others.Out of these, the harvesting and threshing segment is expected to hold a significant market share since it helps in easing the crop harvesting procedures and saves time and costs.
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Miranda Kerr and Evan Spiegel are one of the most influential power couples, each having dominant presences in their respective industries. Kerr is a model and the founder and CEO of Kora Organics, a natural-skincare line. Spiegel is the founder and CEO of social-media company Snap. The couple began dating in 2015 after meeting at a dinner for Louis Vuitton. The night they met, Harper's Bazaar then editor in chief Glenda Bailey predicted they would get married. They tied the knot in 2017 and had their second child together last October. They also co-parent Kerr's son, Flynn, with her first husband, Orlando Bloom. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. Snap CEO Evan Spiegel and Australian supermodel Miranda Kerr are very influential people, and together they make up one of the world's most well-known power couples. While Kerr, 37, is a big name in the beauty and modeling industry, the 30-year-old Spiegel is the CEO of social-media company Snap. The two started dating in 2015. A whirlwind romance followed, which led to their engagement in 2016. They got married the following year, and welcomed their first child, a boy named Hart, in May 2018 and baby No. 2, a boy named Myles, last October. Here's more on how the two powerful stars met and fell in loveSEE ALSO: Google cofounder Sergey Brin has secretly been married to a law tech founder since 2018. Here are 14 other power couples who rule the tech world. The two met in 2014 at a dinner for Louis Vuitton in Los Angeles when Delphine Arnault, the executive vice president of Louis Vuitton, decided to seat Kerr next to Spiegel. "I thought, She is very beautiful; I'm sure he will have a good time," Arnault told The Wall Street Journal. Source: The Wall Street Journal The pair hit it off, and the night they met, Harper's Bazaar then editor in chief Glenda Bailey said to Kerr, "I bet you two are going to get married." But Spiegel initially thought he "had no chance" with Kerr until she texted him out of the blue a month later. Source: Business Insider, The Wall Street Journal "We were really good friends for a long time before we started dating," Kerr told The Sydney Morning Herald. The two started dating in 2015. Sources: The Sydney Morning Herald, Business Insider Their first date was at a yoga studio in Los Angeles (Spiegel told The Wall Street Journal that Kerr was 45 minutes late to the class). Sometime during their date, Spiegel gave Kerr a gingerbread house that he'd made and iced with her and her son Flynn's names. Source: The Wall Street Journal Kerr was the first Australian to become a Victoria's Secret Angel in 2007, and consistently appeared among the rankings of the world's highest-paid models. Now, she's working on creative projects like her skincare line, Kora Organics, which she launched in 2006. Source: Marie Claire, Forbes Kerr was married to Orlando Bloom until 2013, and they share a 9-year-old son, Flynn. Spiegel had to wait at least six months to meet him, per Kerr and Bloom's rules, but "things are going well," Kerr said. "We're just a modern family now." Source: The Edit Spiegel stays busy as the CEO and cofounder of Snap, the parent company of the photo messaging app Snapchat. Spiegel has a net worth of more than $5 billion, while Kerr is worth a cool $45 million. In May 2016, the couple purchased a 7,164-square-foot house for $12 million in the Brentwood neighborhood of Los Angeles. The home was previously owned by Harrison Ford, and has a gym, pool, and guest house. Source: Business Insider While their relationship is mostly private, the duo makes some high-profile appearances, like a May 2016 dinner at the White House with President Barack Obama. Mostly, though, the pair loves hanging out together, as evident in Kerr's Instagram posts of the couple. Instagram Embed: 658px In July 2016, Spiegel and Kerr got engaged. Kerr made the announcement in an Instagram post using Bitmojis, a company Snap bought for $100 million. The diamond on the engagement ring was reportedly 1.75 to 2.5 carats, and cost an estimated $75,000 to $100,000. Instagram Embed: 658px Source: E! News, Business Insider Spiegel took Snap public in March 2017. He got a $505.4 million package thanks to the IPO, making Spiegel the highest-paid CEO in the US. Source: Bloomberg Kerr was at the New York Stock Exchange to support Spiegel, sending snaps with early Snapchat employees on the trading floor. In May 2017, Kerr and Spiegel tied the knot. The wedding was an "intimate affair" with 45 guests in attendance, many of whom were "high-profile" or models. Source: E! News Spiegel is known for being secretive, and that extended to his nuptials, too: Guests were picked up at checkpoints and driven to Spiegel and Kerr's home in blacked-out limos. Source: TMZ The couple held their wedding ceremony and reception under a canopy in the backyard of their home in Brentwood, California. The affair was complete with pre-nuptial yoga and after-hours karaoke. Instagram Embed: // Width: 540px Source: Business Insider A pianist played "When You Wish Upon a Star" during the cocktail hour, and during the reception, Kerr sang a rendition of Shania Twain's "You're Still the One" to Spiegel. Spiegel and Kerr reportedly honeymooned on the private island of Laucala in Fiji at a resort whose villas have nightly rates ranging between $6,000 and $60,000. Source: Architectural Digest In November 2017, the pair announced they were expecting their first child together. Source: Page Six In May 2018, the couple welcomed a baby boy, Hart, named after Spiegel's grandfather. In an Instagram post a couple weeks after the birth, Kerr thanked everyone for their "warm wishes," and said her and Spiegel were feeling "so very blessed." Instagram Embed: // Width: 540px   Shortly after the birth of their first child, Spiegel said in an interview that having a child is a "life transforming event" that's "impossible to describe." Source: E! News To celebrate the Spiegel's first Father's Day as a dad, Kerr posted a tribute to Spiegel on Instagram. "Watching you become a Father warms my heart," Kerr wrote in her post. "You’re a natural and Hart is the luckiest boy to have you as his Dad." Instagram Embed: // Width: 540px   Despite her active presence on Facebook-owned Instagram, Kerr has said she "cannot STAND Facebook," and has been "appalled" at the features it has copied from Snapchat. "Can they not be innovative?" she said. "Do they have to steal all of my partner's ideas?" Source: Business Insider However, that hasn't stopped Kerr from being critical of Snapchat when she think it's necessary. After the infamous Snapchat redesign rolled out in early 2018, Kerr reportedly hated the new look and asked Spiegel, "What are you doing?" Source: CNBC When Spiegel isn't running Snap, Kerr says her husband loves to come home and relax with his family. "He acts like he's 50. He's not out partying," Kerr once said. "He goes to work in Venice [Beach, in LA]. He comes home. We don't go out. We'd rather be at home and have dinner, go to bed early." Source: The Edit Kerr revealed in an interview in September a bit about how the couple prioritizes health and wellness. Kerr said she mops the floors of the couple's home with hot water and eucalyptus oil, and turns off almost all of the home's electricity at night — which she likened to "going camping." Source: NewBeauty Kerr also shared that she has a radiation-blocking sticker on the back of her phone, a nod to a controversial theory that cell phones emit harmful rays that could cause cancer and make people sick. Spiegel later revealed he doesn't have the same sticker on his own phone. Source: NewBeauty Spiegel said the couple imposes a limit on screen time for Kerr's eldest son, Flynn. He is allowed only 1.5 hours of screen time per week, a rule inspired by Spiegel's own parents not allowing him to watch TV until he was nearly a teenager. But as a result of the coronavirus, Flynn's "screen-time restrictions are out the window," Spiegel told the Journal. Source: Business Insider, The Wall Street Journal In March 2019, Kerr and Spiegel said they were expecting their second child together. "Miranda, Evan, Flynn and Hart are looking forward to welcoming the newest member to their family," a rep for Kerr told People. Source: People Kerr announced in October 2019 on Instagram that she had given birth to a baby boy named Myles. "We are overjoyed at the arrival of Myles and so appreciate everyone's kind words and wishes during this special time," Kerr wrote. Instagram Embed: // Width: 540px Source: Business Insider
Global Textile Auxiliaries Market: Key HighlightsIn terms of value, the global textile auxiliaries market is anticipated to expand at a CAGR of ~4% from 2019 to 2027.Textile auxiliaries have commercial significance in the manufacture of modern fabrics for the textile industry.They also provide softness, uniformity, and excellent quality to a large number of textile products such as carpets, curtains, furniture, bed sheets, covers, and personal clothing.Domestic consumption of textile auxiliaries in China and India is projected to increase significantly in the next decade.Dyeing & Printing Agents to be Leading Product Segment of Global Textile Auxiliaries MarketIn terms of product, the global textile auxiliaries market can be categorized into pretreatment agents, dyeing & printing agents, finishing agents, spin finishes, and knitting & weaving auxiliaries.It is likely to remain the leading segment during the forecast period.Request PDF Brochure – auxiliaries are chemical formulated products that are largely applied in dyeing and printing operations.The textile industry also produces a large number of harmful chemicals such as surfactants, salts, and biocides that can damage the environment through sewage or other sources.It includes a ban on more than 120 chemicals used in dyeing in Europe.
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Over the years, I've driven many, many midsize, mass-market SUVs. My ten favorites are from Honda, Toyota, Jeep, Ford, GMC, Kia, Subaru, VW, Chevy, and Buick. These midsize SUVs combine performance, value, quality, and versatility. They're all worth a look, especially for families that are too large for compact SUVs and don't want to go with a minivan. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. SUVs now rule the US auto market — and they have for years.  Since the recovery from the financial crisis began, consumers have shifted so decisively away from passenger cars that some automakers — Ford and Fiat Chrysler, most notably — have discontinued almost everything that isn't an SUV or a pickup truck. That trend should continue in the post-coronavirus world. And buyers will continue to have three key SUV segments to choose from: compact, midsize, and full-size. Of these, the midsize segment appeals to the widest range of customers; compact SUVs are entry level, and full-size utes are for folks who have large families, need to tow heavy loads, or might run a high-end car service and require the features of a Lincoln Navigator or Cadillac Escalade. I've driven a lot of midsize SUVs over the past few years, and in the mass-market, I've come up with ten favorites.  Here they are: Editorial note: Benjamin Zhang contributed many of the original reviews of these SUVs.FOLLOW US: On Facebook for more car and transportation content! The Honda Pilot is perhaps my favorite vehicle in the entire midsize segment. We tested a top-of-the-line, all-wheel-drive Elite trim, priced at $49,015. Read the review. The third-generation of the Pilot was updated for 2019. Our review vehicle came with 20-inch wheels. The rear of the Pilot got revised tail lights, bumper, and chrome accents. Out back, the Pilot is equipped with a handsfree tailgate that will lift up automatically if the driver swings their foot under the rear bumper. Behind the third row, there is 16 cubic feet of cargo room. With the rearmost seats folded down, cargo volume expands to 46 cubic feet. With the second row folded, that figure expands to 82 cubic feet. The Pilot's interior is roomy, comfortable, and well put together. Overall material quality is superb. There wasn't a squeak or rattle to be detected. Even on the pothole-riddled roads of New York and New Jersey. Interior updates for 2019 included a new steering wheel, redesigned trim pieces around the air vents, and wider front passenger armrests. The rear cabin can be optioned with either a second-row bench or captain's chairs. With the bench seat, the Pilot can haul up to eight passengers. Under the hood, all Pilots are powered by a 280 horsepower 3.5-liter, naturally aspirated VTEC V6 engine. The V6 is paired with either a six or nine-speed automatic transmission. Our test car came with the nine-speed. According to Honda, our Pilot Elite should be able to deliver 22 miles per gallon of fuel economy in mixed driving. However, we struggled to get above 17 mpg.  All Pilots except the base LX trim are equipped with an eight-inch touchscreen running Honda's newest infotainment system. The Pilot LX gets a five-inch screen. The new system is a marked improvement over the previous unit. It's clearly organized and crisply rendered. Although we are happy to see the return of a volume knob in place of the touch panel, we would have also liked to see a tuner knob as well. There's also Android Auto and Apple CarPlay integration. And our Elite test car came with a built-in navigation system. However, it proved to be surplus to our requirements with Google Maps, Waze, and a host of other navigation apps at our disposal. The Honda Pilot is the epitome of excellence in this genre of automobile. The third-generation Pilot was always a strong competitor in the segment. But the updates for the 2019 model year have corrected some of most glaring faults and bolstered its position as one of the finest family SUVs money can buy. The Toyota Highlander is a stalwart. I tested it in two configurations: a terrific hybrid version that stickered at $49,000 and ... Read the review. ... a gas-powered Highlander SE that was priced at $42,000. The Highlander's side profile is traditional crossover utility — boxy with rounded edges. It straddles the line between tall wagon and traditional SUV looks. The rear end of the Highlander features an integrated roof spoiler and a traditional lift-up tailgate. There are 13.8 cubic feet of cargo room behind the third row. With the third row folded, cargo capacity goes up to 42.3 cubic feet. Fold down the second row and the Highlander's cargo space nearly doubles to 83.7 cubic feet. We found the cabin to be a really pleasant and friendly place to be. It's quiet, comfortable, and the interior ergonomics are pretty much spot-on. Material quality is very good and everything you touch feels really well put together. Everything about the Highlander's cabin gives off a reassuring sense of solidity. The second row of our test cars came equipped with a pair of optional captain's chairs. A bench seat is standard. The third row boasts ample room for a trio of children, but adults will find it a bit cramped back there. Under the hood of our Highlander SE is a 295 horsepower, 3.5-liter, naturally aspirated V6. The Hybrid model adds Toyota's Hybrid Synergy Drive to the same V6, boosting horsepower to 306. The base Highlander is powered by a somewhat diminutive 185 horsepower, 2.7-liter, naturally aspirated four-cylinder. The four-cylinder is paired with a traditional six-speed automatic transmission while the V6 powered cars get an eight-speed unit. The hybrid models are equipped with a continuously variable transmission.  The 3.5 liter V6, shared with the Toyota Camry and Avalon sedans, is silky smooth. No one does naturally aspirated V6 engines quite as well as Toyota and it shows.  The Environmental Protection Agency projects fuel economy figures of 20 mpg city, 26 mpg highway, and 22 mpg combined for the SE. However, we struggled to break 20 mpg in mixed city and highway driving.  MPGs are better for the more expensive hybrid: a bit more than 30, combined   Our test cars came with an eight-inch touchscreen running Toyota's Entune infotainment system. Base Highlanders get a smaller 6.1-inch touchscreen. In spite of Toyota's work to improve the system's usability, Entune is not one of our favorites. It's perhaps the weakest part of the entire Highlander package. Most Highlander buyers aren't looking for an exhilarating driving experience or the latest tech. Instead, comfort, roominess, and reliability are likely to be much higher on the list. In that case, the Toyota Highlander delivers in spades. I also sampled two Jeeps: The Grand Cherokee: a 2017 Hemi model, in Summit trim, priced at $54,000, and ... Read the review. ... A 2019 Cherokee Limited 4x4 starting at $33,620 with options and fees pushing the as-tested price to $40,040. The Billet Silver Metallic paint job was lovely. Read the review. The Grand Cherokee is the more properly midsized of the two. Clad in a crisp white livery, our Grand Cherokee test car immediately impressed us with its imposing presence and attractive styling. Our Summit edition model also came standard with Jeep's Quadri-Lift air suspension, which was our greatest gripe with the Grand Cherokee. The air suspension was poorly calibrated and proved incapable of absorbing even the smallest imperfections in the road. The Grand Cherokee had 36 cubic feet of cargo space, expandable to 68 cubic feet with the rear seats dropped. The cabin of our option-laden test car was lavishly appointed — for a Jeep at least— and proved to be a very pleasant place to be. There was a Nappa leather-wrapped dashboard, Laguna leather seats, and wood accents. The rear bench seats provided decent legroom. The 5.7-liter, 360-horsepower HEMI V8 gives the Grand Cherokee a muscle car punch off the line and an ear-pleasing rumble. Together with a slick-shifting ZF 8-speed automatic, we found the Hemi's unrelenting surge of acceleration infinitely enjoyable. The center stack of the Grand Cherokee is dominated by an 8.4-inch touchscreen running Fiat Chrysler's UConnect infotainment system. Even though the system is crisply rendered and quick to react, its user interface can't quite match the quality of GM and VW/Audi's high-end systems. Overall, the 2017 Jeep Grand Cherokee isn't perfect. However, it's infinitely charismatic personality more than makes up for its shortcomings. The Ford Explorer, in many ways, created the SUV craze. There's an all-new truck for 2020, but I last drove the legend back in 2017. Read the review. The 2017 Explorer arrived in "White Platinum" paint job, with a black leather interior. It was about $55,000, as-tested in a Platinum trim level. The design of this SUV has evolved over the years, becoming progressively sleeker. But this is still a full-size, three-row SUV that intended to max out passenger space and cargo capacity. An all-new Explorer arrived for the 2020 model year. To handle all our stuff, we had to drop one of the third-row seats. But the cargo capacity was more than adequate for a quick weekend getaway that included two adults and three kids. That's a power liftgate, by the way. The instrument cluster combined analog and digital elements, but it's a familiar tachometer-speedometer layout. The steering wheel has a nice hunk of wood trim at the top, and while steering is far from sporty, I also never labored to maneuver the two-and-half ton SUV. Ford seats are some of the most comfortable in the business. Our testers had massage functions for both driver and passenger. The stylish quilting is a nice touch. The Platinum is the top-of-the-heap Explorer trim level. Ours had a 3.5-liter, 365-horsepower EcoBoost V6 under the hood (that means turbocharged power). The transmission is a six-speed automatic that effortlessly sends the power to a four-wheel-drive system. Fuel economy isn't great — 16 mpg city/22 highway/18 combined —but the EcoBoost V6 mimics V8 power, and don't forget that you can accommodate five adults and all their gear, even if the third-row passengers will be snug (smaller children won't). Ford's SYNC 3 infotainment system was rolled out two years ago, and I've been warming up to it. The eight-inch touchscreen on the Explorer is small-ish, but it works well. Navigation was reliable. Audio quality was also impressive, and you have Bluetooth connectivity, as well as AUX and USB ports. The voice-recognition system got mixed up at one juncture of our journey, but in general, it worked well. Two decades is a long time to keep it real in the SUV game. But the Explorer could justifiably be called better than ever. And the all-new 2020 edition is an SUV that I'm looking forward to reviewing. The GMC Acadia Denali is the most premium midsize SUV I've tested that can also handle serious off-roading and towing. Denali is GMC's upscale sub-brand. Read the review. Our 2017 GMC Acadia Denali came with all-wheel drive. This maxed-out mid-size crossover, which shares a platform with the Cadillac XT5, stickered at $52,185, with numerous options. It is possible, however, to get a base Acadia for around $30,000. The Acadia Denali wore its 'Iridium Metallic' black paint job quite well. Cargo capacity is perfectly reasonable. We transported five people (two adults and three kids) using the three-row seating configuration and had enough room for gear. We also had room to bring back some extra stuff at the end of a roughly 400-mile round trip. Purposeful leather, brushed metal, and a simple analog-style instrument panel present themselves to the driver. The overall impression is very masculine. And that makes sense, because GMC is aiming this vehicle, in this upscale trim level, at male buyers. The Acadia Denali gets a 3.6-liter V-6 engine, making 310 horsepower. The fuel economy is a claimed 18 city, 25 highway, 20 combined, which isn't stunning, but you can haul around seven humans with this thing and tow a small boat. The second row of seats is roomy, but the third row is pretty snug. The infotainment system is operated with this 8-inch center touch screen and via controls on the steering wheel, as well as through voice commands. Apple CarPlay and Android Auto are available. Combined with OnStar, 4G LTE, and excellent ease-of-use, I think GM's infotainment systems are currently the best on the market. The Acadia Denali doesn't approach its segment with a lack of confidence. It's almost as if this SUV has nothing to prove, but goes ahead and proves it anyway. This is stealth luxury. And for the 2020 model year, the Acadia Denali got a refresh, with an updated front fascia. The Kia Telluride is a brilliant upstart. It's the best midsize SUV I've driven thus far this year, and it's rapidly distinguished itself as being among the best choices in the segment. Read the review. The Kia Telluride I tested was the 2020 model year of the new three-row SUV, outfitted in "everlasting silver." Price? For a three-row SUV in top-spec SX trim, we're talking $47,310. My tester was crammed with technology and, in the SX trim, was the most premium offering, interior-wise, that Kia sells. But the platform is pretty straightforward: three rows, a naturally aspirated V6 making 291 ponies, and a smooth, brisk eight-speed transmission. The weakest part of any SUV design is the rear end. But that's not the designer's fault. There's only so much one can do with an upswinging barn door. Telluride is, of course, an upscale ski town in Colorado. It was a bold decision for Kia to co-opt the implicit branding — but the vehicle comes through! With the third row deployed, the Telluride has 21 cubic feet of cargo space. That's OK, but, as with most three-row SUVs, a bit meager given the passenger-to-luggage-to-cargo-space ratio that this type of vehicle usually confronts. The maximum cargo capacity, however, is almost 90 cubic feet. I noticed but one "problem": a bit of buzz from the 291-horsepower engine under hard acceleration in sport mode. But just a bit. The all-motor (no turbos!) V6 communicated blissfully with the eight-speed automatic and the all-wheel-drive system. The Telluride's interior isn't luxurious, but it isn't mass-market. For most consumers, it's pure Goldilocks: Just right. The multifunction steering wheel provides access to Kia's semi-self-driving system, which adds autosteer to adaptive cruise control and a suite of driver-assist features. I sampled the "smart" cruise control and found it to be just as good as everything else on the market, including 90% of Tesla Autopilot. The Telluride smoothly steered itself into freeways curves, and while it's certainly not a hands-free technology, it relieved some stress on my 200-mile round-trip journey. Three-row SUVs are, on one level, an alternative to minivans. As a former minivan owner, I get it and I don't. Minivans do everything better. But the Telluride does three rows as well as I've seen in an SUV. Kia is selling what I consider one of the top infotainment systems on the market. The 10-inch central touchscreen is nearly perfect, and the use of old-school buttons, knobs, and switches is welcome. The system integrates device-pairing, Bluetooth, and navigation. It also offers a dedicated charging port (distinct from the USB data interface), as well as wireless inductive charging. Kia, I gotta hand it to ya: You're killing it, and the Telluride is the latest victory. The Subaru Ascent proved, at long last, that the anti-SUV could do a proper midsize 'ute without compromising its principles. Read the review. The base 2019 Subaru Ascent starts at $31,995, while our top-of-the-line Ascent Touring starts at $44,695. With fees, our car carried an as-tested price of $45,670. Aesthetically, the Ascent has a heavy dose of Subaru corporate-styling DNA. In the back, the Ascent features dual exhausts and a power liftgate. We were fans of the sculpted tail lights. You'll find 17.5 cubic feet of cargo room behind the third row. With the third row folded, cargo capacity expands to 47 cubic feet. The maximum cargo capacity behind the first row is 86 cubic feet. In front of the driver is a nicely contoured leather-wrapped steering wheel complete with paddle shifters. Beyond that is a set of traditional analog gauges flanking a digital information display. Inside, the interior of our top-spec Touring model really impressed. The cabin is traditional Subaru — very conservative but effective and easy to use. Ergonomics are terrific, with no oddly placed buttons or knobs to report. Our Ascent test car came equipped with the optional second-row captain's seats. Lower-spec models are available with a second-row bench that gives the Subaru room for up to eight. The second-row captain's chairs are comfortable and supportive. They are also mounted higher to give the occupants a commanding view of the road. A cavernous 38.5 inches of legroom are available for second-row passengers. Third-row passengers have 31.7 inches of legroom. Adults can fit back there and be comfortable on trips around town, but these seats are best reserved for children. Power for all versions of the Ascent comes from a new 2.4-liter, turbocharged, horizontally-opposed, four-cylinder engine. The "flat" or "boxer" turbo four produces a stout 260 horsepower. It's mated to a continuously variable transmission and Subaru's signature Symmetrical all-wheel-drive system. The center stack is dominated by an optional 8-inch high-definition touchscreen running the latest variant of Subaru's Starlink infotainment system. The Ascent comes standard with a 6.5-inch unit. Subaru's Starlink system is simple and intuitive. It features a solid array of app content as well as 4G LTE Wi-Fi hotspot capability, built-in navigation, and emergency roadside assistance. There's also Apple CarPlay integration. Subaru really needed to get the Ascent right. And boy did they nail it. The 2019 Subaru Ascent wowed us with its user-friendly design, its refined cabin, a cornucopia of standard safety features, infotainment tech that works, and a gutsy turbocharged engine. The VW Atlas is the biggest vee-dub money can buy in the US. It's also a superb effort from the Germans. Read the review. In 2017, we spent a week with a top-of-the-line 2018 Atlas V6 SEL Premium with 4Motion all-wheel-drive that cost $49,000. We were so impressed with the Atlas that we brought it back for a second tour of duty just to make sure we didn't miss anything. This time, we got our hands on a mid-grade Atlas V6 SE with 4Motion that cost a tad under $40,000. The base front-wheel-drive, four-cylinder Atlas S started at $30,500.  The first thing you notice with the Atlas is that it's big. While VW has traditionally gone for svelte and sleek, the Atlas' blunt front fascia exudes old-school American truck. It's more Chevy Tahoe than VW Touareg. With the third row folded away, the Atlas has a stout 55.5 cubic feet of cargo room, as seen here in this manufacturer's photo of the SUV. Step inside the Atlas and VW offers up all of the American family SUV must-haves. Our only complaint is the interior fit and finish of the Atlas. Although the materials were generally of a good quality, a few trim pieces of our new test cars already felt worn. Not a good sign for a vehicle that needs to survive the rough-and-tumble life of a family hauler. Under the hood, the Atlas is available with two engine options. Base models come with a 235 horsepower version of VW's EA888 2.0-liter, turbocharged, inline-four-cylinder engine. Higher spec versions like our two test cars came equipped with 3.6-liter, 276 horsepower, VR6 narrow-angle V6 engine. Both engines are matched to an 8-speed automatic. In our V6 test car, the 8-speed delivered smooth and responsive shifts. Our Atlas was equipped with an 8-inch touchscreen running VW's latest MIB II infotainment system. Base models get a 6.5-inch screen. MIB II is quickly becoming one of our favorites. Embracing Americana is the smartest thing Volkswagen has done in a long time. While it hasn't completely shed its German heritage, the company finally delivered an off-roader with the power, space, and practicality which caters specifically to the largest and most lucrative SUV market in the world. AND the Atlas has been updated for the 2021 model year. The Chevy Blazer brought back the nameplate with some aggressive styling. My 2019 model-year tester, with a "Red Hot" exterior, came in at just over $48,000. Read the review. The Blazer's sort of Lexus-y design grew on me over time. But it's pretty far from being a rough-and-ready, bare-bones SUV. It's supposed to remind folks of the Camaro. No four-wheel-drive here, but an all-wheel-drive system that should be able to handle moderately foul weather and the odd snowstorm. There are 30 cubic feet of cargo space available once you open the gesture-activated handsfree power liftgate. Drop the rear seats and you have a capacious 64 cubic feet. The "Jet Black" interior was roomy. The front seats were heated and cooled. The rear seats are a bench design, but they also provide ample room for adults. That's a 3.6-liter V6 engine, making 305 horsepower. It doesn't look like much, and the fuel economy isn't great (18 mpg city/25 highway/21 combined). You can opt for a 193-horsepower four-banger if you'd like better MPGs. Power is routed to the wheels through a capable nine-speed transmission. The infotainment system is Chevy's superb, responsive IntelliLink. All functions, from navigation to Bluetooth device-pairing, are excellent. You have USB/AUX ports and OnStar 4G LTE WiFi connectivity. The Blazer also has wireless charging, and my tester was outfitted with a wonderful Bose premium audio system. To be honest, I hated the new Blazer until I got it out on the highway and let the V6 rip. The 0-60 mph dash passed in about six seconds, and I'm a sucker for turbo-free V6 punch when cruising in a straight line or maneuvering around semis. The power is V8-mellow without the lurches and untapped reserves. The Buick Enclave Avenir is the upscale version of the SUV that saved the brand in the US. Our tester stickered at about $59,000. It was very nicely equipped, with the Avenir goodies and all-wheel-drive. The base Enclave can be had for around $40,000. Read the review. Buick completely redesigned the vehicle for the 2018 model year, and in a new move, created a sub-brand for Buick: Avenir. The idea was to mirror what sister brand GMC had done with Denali, which was to tap into a higher level of the near-luxury market. Design-wise, the Enclave is elegant, well-tailored — it doesn't advertise its bulk, and it doesn't come off as aggressive. Cargo capacity is 24 cubic feet, but drop the seats and you have 98 cubic feet, which is a veritable pickup truck bed. The 310-horsepower, 3.6-liter V6 is a dandy motor, delivering a 0-60 mph dash of about six and a half seconds. The nine-speed automatic is pretty smooth-shifting, and fuel economy is fine for a large, heavy vehicle that can tow 5,000 pounds. if properly equipped: 17 mph city/25 highway/20 combined. The driving dynamics are quite soft, and that's what I've typically not liked about the Enclave. Somehow, the suave, quiet performance doesn't bother me in Buick sedans.  The interior is premium without being as luxurious as, say, a Mercedes. This is a comfy car, there's plenty of room and lots of cargo capacity, especially with the third row folded down. The seats are supportive yet not stiff, and up front, they're heated and cooled. The infotainment system is GM's generally excellent and responsive setup, which we've seen in Chevy, GMC, and Cadillac vehicles. It's easy to use, with breezy Bluetooth device-pairing and 4G LTE Wi-Fi connectivity through the carmaker's OnStar system. The Bose audio system sounds great, and our Enclave tester came with SiriusXM satellite radio. There isn't much to dislike about the Enclave, if you're buying it to haul around a family in style. Buicks are sharp (although Enclave lacks the iconic "ventiports"), and the crossover has a true third row, enabling reasonable seating for seven grownup humans.
Norwegian design studio Livit created a detached home office. It has black tinted glass to makes it easy to work without glare or too much sun. The Studypod starts at $13,500. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. Norwegian design studio Livit created a detached, one-room unit that can be used as an office, yoga studio, guest room, and more. People are spending more time at home because of COVID-19, with many scrambling to figure out remote work configurations at home. Livit describes the Studypod as zen, detached office free of distractions, where one can work close to nature. Livit has experience creating minimalist structures that give the best views of nature. The studio is also behind Birdbox, a micro cabin that blends into nature and gives unparalleled views of fjords and mountains.  The Studypod is available to buy now and starts at $13,500. Take a look. SEE ALSO: This $40,000, 260-square-foot tiny cabin is designed to be the perfect escape from city life — see inside The Studypod is extremely tiny, at only 38 square feet. But, that means it could potentially be an ideal office, with no distractions at all. Livit told Business Insider that it can fit a king size bed, making it a potential detached guest room. Livit emphasizes "closeness to nature," with windows made of tinted glass that let you feel like you're outside while keeping the lighting just right. Livit told Business Insider, that the idea is that working in nature can improve mental health, productivity, and learning ability. The Studypod, seen here in the warehouse, is delivered completely ready for use. It's built and ships around Europe, but the studio has plans to expand. Buyers have the option to add this detachable desk, or leave it open for other furniture. They can also get locking wheels for extra mobility. "Our goal at Livit is to create amazing experiences for people, and the Studypod is something we think can truly add value to people's everyday lives, by giving them breathing space without distractions, where they can focus and get close to nature" designer Torstein Aa told Business Insider.
Asia-Pacific hospital bed market, by type (Standard bed, Manual bed, Hydraulic bed and Electric bed) by Application type (Medical/Surgical bed, Critical care bed, Maternity bed, Bariatric bed and others) and by End users (Hospitals & Clinics, Nursing homes and Maternity homes)- Forecast to 2023Market Highlights :The Asia-Pacific Hospital Bed Market Trends has been analyzed as growing Market in the coming future and it is expected that the Market will have high demand in this region.Present discussions and reports have brought into examination’s the competence of existing regulatory frameworks for medical furniture/devices in developing regions to guarantee the performance, quality and safety.These challenges differ from the types of hospital beds, commonly there are three types of hospital bed which require medical approvals and these are classified into type standard bed, manual bed, hydraulic bed and electric bed.Furthermore the demand for the maintenance and servicing for the product will grow.Browse Complete Report ::  Taste the Market data and Market information presented through more than 50 Market data tables and figures spread over 50 numbers of pages of the project report.Avail the in-depth table of content TOC & Market synopsis on “Hospital Bed Market Research Report –Asia-Pacific Forecast to 2023.Asia-Pacific Hospital Bed Market Players:There are number of major players in the Market which have global operations of the  Hospital Bed Market, and are consistently working for the development of the following technology are Stryker Corporation, Hilli Rom Holding.Inc., Getinge Group, Paramount Bed Co. Ltd., Invacare Corporation, Arjo Hunjtleigh, Meditech, Jiangsu Yongfa medical equipment Co. Ltd.Regional Analysis:Depending on geographic and demographic conditions of this region, Hospital Bed Market is segmented into countries like Japan, China, India, South Korea and Rest of Asia.
The only way to buy the right furniture is to visit the best furniture stores and then find the items of your choice.Due to multiple options, it is usually difficult for many people to make any decision.The internet offers many options because buyers can visit many of the best furniture outlets at a time.It will give you a better understanding of finding the best furniture in Lahore and Islamabad.Read this article to know some important points- before buying furniture.Room And Requirements:The first thing to consider is the space before you buy new home furniture.Every house has different rooms and available space too.You need a bed, dressing table and wardrobe in your bedroom.
Vacation apartment LondonWelcome to Durmwell, Get the best vacation apartment in London.Book the perfect family-friendly homes in London.Modern Serviced ApartmentsFROM £65 per nightFind now the best Apartment for your next stay.Never pay more for your luxury stay in the best locations…Vacation apartment LondonServiced Apartments for Short and Long Stay-- Serviced Apartments & Holiday Homes --Are you planning to travel on a family holiday trip to London, England with children?Vacation apartment London  can be much easier for parents and children (and babies!)when families take up residence in a serviced apartment for the duration of their stay.Serviced apartments all have their own separate kitchen with cooking facilities so families with children can prepare meals at their leisure and are not obliged to find in with the rigid timetables of hotel mealtimes.London is easy to get around on public transport and you will be able to visit the many sights.Vacationers renting a one bedroom apartment in the London will benefit from spacious accommodation including a lounge (with sofa bed), separate bedroom, separate kitchen with cooking facilities and separate bathroom.
Cannabis Peppermint Tea Bags - Buy Top Quality Weed Online From CannaNation Todaycannanation.storeHomeShopEdiblesCannabis Peppermint Tea Bags$110.00 – $260.00Descriptioncannabis tea.These are fluffy Cannabis Chocolate Chip Cookies that hold their original color, so no one will know that you’re having a mid-day snack and medicating at the same time!These cookies are made fresh and with healthy ingredients so feel free to indulge in more then one if you’re a regular consumer of edibles.They make great gifts or can really spice up a party and make it a whole lot of fun!By far the most popular way to have these powerful little treats is a couple hours before bed as a guilt free snack, maybe with a cup of milk or Canna-Tea.You will soon feel yourself ease into a state of relaxation after consuming and enjoy a long deep sleep.As with all edibles please have a small amount and see how it effects you, wait 60-90 minutes before consuming more.
The bed bug exterminator in Nashville can help to get rid of bed bugs.Specifically, the best bed bug exterminator is involved in using many different strategies to get rid of bed bugs like mattress encasements, heat treatment and pesticide dust along with crack and crevice injection.They mainly work by using a combination of different techniques that can eliminate bed bugs at all development stages.
The bed bug exterminator in Nashville can help to get rid of bed bugs.Specifically, the best bed bug exterminator is involved in using many different strategies to get rid of bed bugs like mattress encasements, heat treatment and pesticide dust along with crack and crevice injection.They mainly work by using a combination of different techniques that can eliminate bed bugs at all development stages.
July 13, 2020: Bed Bug Killer Market report focuses on top manufacturers in global market, with production, price, revenue and market share for each manufacturer, covering•    BASF•    Bayer CropScience•    Syngenta AG•    Sumitomo Chemical•    FMC Corporation•    Nufarm Limited•    United Phosphorus Limited•    Rentokil Initial plc.•    ADAMA Agricultural Solutions•    Nippon Soda•    Control solution•    EnsystexOn the basis of product, this report displays the production, revenue, price, market share and growth rate of each type, primarily split into•    Spray•    Powder•    OtherRequest a Free Sample Copy of this Report @ Application, the market can be split into•    Hospital•    Residential•    OtherBy Regions, this report covers (we can add the regions/countries as you want)•    North America•    Europe•    China•    Japan•    Southeast Asia•    IndiaTable of ContentsGlobal Bed Bug Killer Market Professional Survey Report 20171 Industry Overview of Bed Bug Killer    1.1 Definition and Specifications of Bed Bug Killer        1.1.1 Definition of Bed Bug Killer        1.1.2 Specifications of Bed Bug Killer    1.2 Classification of Bed Bug Killer        1.2.1 Global Bed Bug Killer Production (K Units) and Growth Rate (%) Comparison by Types (2012-2023)        1.2.2 Global Bed Bug Killer Production Market Share (%) by Types in 2017        1.2.3 Spray        1.2.4 Powder        1.2.5 Other    1.3 Applications of Bed Bug Killer        1.3.1 Global Bed Bug Killer Consumption (K Units) Comparison by Applications (2012-2023)        1.3.2 Hospital        1.3.3 Residential        1.3.4 Other    Download Full Research Report @ Radiant Insights: At Radiant Insights, we work with the aim to reach the highest levels of customer satisfaction.Our representatives strive to understand diverse client requirements and cater to the same with the most innovative and functional solutions.Corporate Sales Specialist Radiant Insights, Inc.Phone: +1-415-349-0054 Toll Free: 1-888-928-9744 Email: [email protected] Web:
One Percent, a group of professional Fortnite players, bought a multimillion dollar mansion. They posted a tour on YouTube, showing off bedrooms, gaming setups, and the pool. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. Moving into a house together has become a rite of passage for online creators, from YouTube to Vine, to most recently, TikTok.  Six YouTube gamers, formerly from the Luminosity Gaming esports group, created One Percent, a new organization. The new channel has nearly 800,000 subscribers, and between them they have millions. After bragging that they bought the house with their earnings from YouTube and "Fortnite," they took viewers on a tour of their new house, focusing on gaming areas and the pool.  The mansion is full of contrasts, like a kitchen that would make a Nancy Meyers fan swoon while the gamers have mini fridges and snack drawers in their rooms, or a baby grand piano possibly played by Frank Sinatra and rooms adorned with Funko Pops.  Take a look inside.SEE ALSO: This 15-sided, 86-square-foot tiny home is designed to be the perfect backyard office for $28,000 — see inside One of the group members, who goes by Formula, begins the video by sharing that they were able to buy the "multimillion-dollar mansion" with their Fortnite and YouTube earnings, without any investors. They also use the video to promote their merchandise, before moving inside the house. Right at the entrance, the mansion has a 160-bottle wine display, although Formula says none of them drink wine. The living room has a chandelier and baby grand piano left behind by the previous owner. Formula claims the piano was once played by Frank Sinatra. He showed off his bedroom on the first floor, which he said was decorated by his girlfriend. In addition to the bedroom, he has a dedicated gaming room. The room has a dual monitor gaming setup... A new light-up PC... ...and a snack bar, which he called "the coolest thing I've ever done in my entire life. In the corner, he has a display case for his Fortnite Funko Pop collection. The kitchen looks newly upgraded, with two refrigerators and four freezers. It also has a large island, coffee bar, and induction stove. For most members, the backyard seems to be the highlight of the house. It has a lounge area with several couches in the shade. Behind the lounge, there's an infinity hot tub. The large pool has sprinklers, beach chairs, and even a basketball hoop. Finally, Nick showed the dining area where he said the group eats dinner at sunset. Back inside, the movie theater is filled with comfortable looking lounge chairs. The big screen and reclining chairs make it really look like a movie theater. The house also has a gaming area, with air hockey and foosball. They also have some classic arcade games, like pinball. In the hallway, members display trophies from YouTube on subscriber milestones. One room in the house is full of gym equipment, which they said will be turned into something else later, and kept a secret. The rest of the bedrooms are on the second floor, which can be reached by elevator. Razz's room is decorated with posters and a mini-fridge. He also showed off his three monitor gaming setup. Nick also showed his room, without a bed frame. Like the others, he also has his gaming station in his room, with an upgraded chair and microphone. Nick called this wall one of his "most prized possessions." Also, note the Baby Yoda doll on the right. Each bedroom has its own bathroom. Kiwiz's room was decorated with posters and wall art. He also gave fans a look at where he games. Some of the bedrooms on the second floor have balconies, which overlook the pool and golf course that sits behind the house. Kiwiz also showed his custom YouTube Gaming jacket sent to him by YouTube. Randumb said he has the master bedroom, which he shares with his dog, Ash. The master bath has two vanities, a separate tub and shower, toilet, and bidet. Finally, he showed the recording studio, which will be used for filming One Percent content.
Italian designers created a prefab cabin called Mountain Refuge. The modular cabin is about 260 square feet, with the potential to combine several units together. The designers are looking for prefab construction companies to work with to sell the cabin.  Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. Architects Massimo Gnocchi and Paolo Danesi started The Mountain Refuge to deliver their concept for a tiny, modular cabin at affordable prices around the world.  The startup is working towards finding a balance between sustainability and design. The architects told Business Insider that they are actively looking for partnerships with prefab construction companies in the US, Europe, Canada, Australia, and New Zealand to manufacture the cabin on a large scale. They say that they already consider the project a success based on requests and inquiries coming in, and they plan to design more tiny homes in the future. The tiny cabin with wood finishes and a front deck looks rustic at first, but the slanted roof and minimalist interior give it a modern look, too. It can be hooked up to utilities, or used for an off-grid lifestyle, with some minor adjustments. See inside. SEE ALSO: The 68-square-foot Zen Work Pod is a tiny office for the backyard designed to minimize distractions working from home — see inside Designers describe the cabin as "inspired by traditional archetypes, evoked through contemporary principles." The cabin is composed of two modules, each with a slanted roof that creates a symmetric look. The exterior is made of plywood covered in black tar, and the designers are experimenting with other possible finishes. One side of the cabin is made up of a single large glass window pane for "reconnecting with nature." The interior is a large open studio because of it's small size, and Gnocchi told Business Insider that these images propose several different layout options. There's room for a bed, lounge area, and kitchen. Hanging pots and pans, plus under the sink storage make smart use of space. A small sink and burner, plus a table that also functions as a countertop, are other space-saving ideas. Interior details and finishes can vary. Gnocchi told Business Insider that as a startup, they are looking for prefab construction companies to manufacture the cabin, but they will also work with any construction company hired by buyers. The cabin has a surprisingly spacious bathroom with a rainfall shower-head. Adding on a third, smaller module for a separate bedroom or living space is another modification suggested by the architects. It would make the entire cabin about 400 square feet. Like other tiny home designs, making the cabin out of several prefab pieces makes the final construction, or adding on another module, cheaper and faster. The designers told Business Insider that the cabin can be adapted for off-grid use. Photovoltaic panels can be added to the roof for power, and batteries can be placed under the floor. Rainwater could be collected and filtered in a tank under the deck. They estimate a cost of $40,000-$50,000 for the basic two module unit, which does not include furniture or utility hookups.
Pune, India, September 20, 2019, MRFR Press Release/- Market Research Future published a half-cooked research report on the global ReRAM Market.Market HighlightsThe global ReRAM market is expected to grow from USD 310.6 million in 2018 to USD ~655 million by 2025, at a CAGR of ~16% during the forecast period.FREE PDF @ is a non-volatile memory that consumes low power and has the potential to replace flash memory, currently used in mobile phones and MP3 players.ReRAM can be used as a storage medium such as flash, DRAM, or hard drive.Many companies are developing innovative ReRAM technology solutions that are cheaper, faster, more reliable, and more energy-efficient than existing flash RAM technology.ReRAM is cost-effective and efficient among emerging memory technologies as it requires few masks in the silicon bed and can be integrated into an MCU.However, the ReRAM has several reliability issues, such as limited write endurance, resistance drift, susceptibility to process variation (PV).Key playersThe key players in the ReRAM market are Crossbar Inc. (US), Fujitsu Limited (Japan), Intel Corporation (US), Panasonic Corporation (Japan), Semiconductor Manufacturing International Corporation (China), SK Hynix Inc. (South Korea), Adesto Technologies Corporation (US), Micron Technology, Inc. (US), TSMC (Taiwan), 4DS Memory Limited (US), and Reliance Memory (China), Sony Corporation (Japan), SanDisk (US), Weebit Nano (Australia), and Rambus Incorporated (US).Regional AnalysisThe global ReRAM market is projected to grow at a significant rate during the forecast period from 2019 to 2025.The geographic analysis of the global ReRAM Market has been conducted for North America, Europe, Asia-Pacific, the Middle East & Africa, and Central and South America.Asia-Pacific holds the largest market share in the ReRAM market, owing to the growing demand for non-volatile memory enabled electronic devices such as smartphones and high-resolution TVs.
Uttarabhadrapada is considered to be the 26th Nakshatra out of 27 constellations considered important for calculations of Indian Vedic astrology.The meaning of Uttarabhadrapada literally means Uttara i.e.a person with lucky feet to come later.Some Vedic astrologers believe that the people who come under the strong influence of this constellation are very lucky.According to Vedic astrology, the back of the charpoy is considered as a symbol of the Uttarabhadrapada nakshatra and some Vedic astrologers believe that this cot is a cot used to keep the corpse, rather than an ordinary charp, which is described by Prabhadrapada.It is also done in the constellation and it is the back part of the same bed.
Report on World Plastic Film Mulching Machine Market by Product Type, Market, Players and Regions-Forecast to 2023 by DecisionDatabases.comPlastic Film Mulching Machine market research report provides the newest industry data and industry future trends, allowing you to identify the products and end users driving Revenue growth and profitability.The industry report lists the leading competitors and provides the insights strategic industry Analysis of the key factors influencing the market.The report includes the forecasts, Analysis and discussion of important industry trends, market size, market share estimates and profiles of the leading industry Players.Final Report will cover the impact of COVID-19 on this industry.Browse the complete report and table of contents @ Players mentioned in our reportChecchi e Magli SrlRain-FloHollandKenncoRocca IndustriesSjumahAgribiz CorporationJunanxian xiangdizhen KuitianQingdao XinweiFERRARI COSTRUZIONIGlobal Plastic Film Mulching Machine Market: Product Segment AnalysisPan TypeFrame Type Raised Bed TypeGlobal Plastic Film Mulching Machine Market: Application Segment AnalysisGlobal Plastic Film Mulching Machine Market: Regional Segment AnalysisUSAEuropeJapanChinaIndiaSouth East AsiaDownload Free Sample Report of World Plastic Film Mulching Machine Market @ are 10 Chapters to Deeply Display the World Plastic Film Mulching Machine Market.Chapter 1 About the Plastic Film Mulching Machine IndustryChapter 2 World Market Competition LandscapeChapter 3 World Plastic Film Mulching Machine Market shareChapter 4 Supply Chain AnalysisChapter 5 Company ProfilesChapter 6 Globalisation & TradeChapter 7 Distributors and CustomersChapter 8 Import, Export, Consumption and Consumption Value by Major CountriesChapter 9 World Plastic Film Mulching Machine Market Forecast through 2023Chapter 10 Key success factors and Market OverviewPurchase the complete World Plastic Film Mulching Machine Market Research Report @ Other Reports by Espresso Coffee Machine Market by Product Type, Market, Players and Regions-Forecast to 2023World Currency Count Machine Market Research Report 2025 (Covering USA, EU, China, South East Asia, India, Japan and etc) is a global business research reports provider, enriching decision makers and strategists with qualitative is proficient in providing syndicated research report, customized research reports, company profiles and industry databases across multiple domains.Our expert research analysts have been trained to map client’s research requirements to the correct research resource leading to a distinctive edge over its competitors.We provide intellectual, precise and meaningful data at a lightning speed.For more details:DecisionDatabases.comE-Mail: [email protected]: +91 9028057900Web: