Google has dozens of popular hardware and software products. But there are many Google innovations that have crashed and burned, or slowly petered out over time, like Google Glass and Google Plus. Google has killed off a few major products over the last few years, including Inbox by Gmail and Allo, yet another Google-made messaging app.  The latest casualty is Google Play Music, Google's music library and streaming service.  Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. Google is known for its collection of wildly popular products, from Search to Maps to Android. But not everything the company touches turns to gold. Google Glass was supposed to change the world, but it quickly became a punch line. And remember Google Buzz? Now, Google has killed off yet another app, Google Play Music. The music service app never gained the popularity of its competitors, Spotify and Apple Music, and Google will shut it down for good this year.  Of course, sometimes the best innovations are the ones that everybody thinks are doomed to fail early on but then eventually take off, so it makes sense that Google has had its fair share of misses over the years. Still, we highlighted some of the major products that have ended up in the Google graveyard. (There are plenty more, however: an avid coder named Cody Ogden created a website listing all the products Google has ditched over the years. Ogden's site, Killed by Google, lists over 200 now-defunct products.) Here's a look at 21 of Google's biggest misses.Google Answers was the first project Google worked on and started as an idea from Larry Page. Answers lasted for more than four years but stopped accepting questions in 2006. Source: Google Lively, Google's virtual worlds, lasted a little over a year. Google said it created Lively because it "wanted users to be able to interact with their friends and express themselves online in new ways," but it just didn't catch on. Lively was shut down in 2008. Source: Google Google first unveiled Glass in dramatic fashion in 2012, but the device never made it to the masses. Glass came with a high price tag, software issues, potential privacy problems, and it generally looked too nerdy. Google ended consumer sales of Glass in January 2015, but it continues to sell the device to businesses and is working on a new version. Source: Business Insider Google Buzz was a social-networking service that was integrated into Gmail, but it was plagued with problematic privacy issues and never caught on. The company announced in October 2011 it would shut down the service to focus on Google+ instead. Source: Google The Google Play edition Android phone was introduced in the spring of 2014. But by January 2015, they were listed as "no longer available for sale" and a Galaxy S5 edition of the phone never materialized, despite leaked photos appearing online. Source: Ars Technica Google Wave was designed to let people message each other and edit documents together, but users were confused by it and it quickly flopped. Wave lasted about a year before it was killed in August 2010. Source: Business Insider Google Video was Google's own video-streaming service, launched before the company bought YouTube in 2006. Google Video stopped accepting new uploads in 2009, but Video and Youtube coexisted until August 2012 when Google shut down Video for good. Source: TechCrunch Google's Nexus Q, a streaming media player that was designed to connect all home devices, was unveiled with great fanfare at the company's 2012 developer conference. Reviews of the $299 Q in tech blogs were brutal, and Google shelved the product before it ever went for sale to the public. Source: 9to5Google Google X, an alternative interface for the search engine, lasted exactly one day before Google pulled the plug. A strange tribute to Mac OS X's dock, the site said: "Roses are red. Violets are blue. OS X rocks. Homage to you." Google X was quickly taken offline on March 16, 2005, and today the name has been repurposed as Google's research division. Source: MacWorld Originally intended to give people access to health and wellness information, Google Health was closed for good in January 2012 after Google observed the service was "not having the broad impact that we hoped it would." Source: Google Google Reader was a news-reading app that let users pull in stories from blogs or news sites. Google announced it was shutting down Reader in March 2013 — much to users' dismay and outrage — and it was officially killed in July 2013. Source: Business Insider Google Catalogs, an interactive shopping program that digitized catalogs, was shut down in 2015. Google shuttered the mobile version of Catalogs in 2013 and shut down the desktop version two years later. Source: PMG Google Hangouts On Air — Google's live-streaming service — is moving to YouTube Live beginning September 2016. The service was originally created in 2012 when live streaming was catching on and was once used by President Obama and Pope Francis. Source: The Verge Dodgeball, a service that let users check in at locations, was purchased by Google in 2005. Its founders, which included Dennis Crowley, left Google seemingly on bad terms in 2007 and Crowley went on to build a very similar service, Foursquare, two years later. Source: Venture Beat iGoogle, a personalized homepage, was shut down in 2013. Created in 2005, iGoogle allowed users to customize their homepage with widgets. Google said iGoogle wasn't needed as much anymore since apps could run on Chrome and Android. Source: Google Orkut was once a popular social-networking service that grew out of a Googler's "20% time" project. The site was more popular abroad than it was in the US and Google decided to kill it in September 2014. Source: Business Insider Google Notebook was a precursor to Google Docs and was a place to copy and paste URLs or write notes that could be shared or published. Google stopped development on Notebook in 2009 and officially shut it down in July 2012, transferring all data from Notebook to Google Docs. Source: Google Google Plus was intended to be Google's social-networking service. But Google decided to shutter it after a software glitch caused Google to expose the personal profile data of hundreds of thousands of Google Plus users. The software glitch came to light this past spring, but managers there chose not to go public with the information, according to a report from The Wall Street Journal Here's what Google had to say about the demise of Google Plus: "[W]hile our engineering teams have put a lot of effort and dedication into building Google+ over the years, it has not achieved broad consumer or developer adoption, and has seen limited user interaction with apps. The consumer version of Google+ currently has low usage and engagement: 90 percent of Google+ user sessions are less than five seconds." Allo was Google's smart messaging app. But it never gained "the level of traction" Google was hoping for. Allo was announced at the company's developer conference in May 2016. It was intended to be a smart messaging app that had Google Assistant built in for things like surfacing restaurant recommendations or supplying facts in real time.  But after lackluster adoption, the company said in April 2018 it would be "pausing investment" on the app. "The product as a whole has not achieved the level of traction that we'd hoped for," Anil Sabharwal, vice president of product at Google, told The Verge at the time. Google shut down Allo for good in March 2019. Inbox by Gmail was intended to be a new take on email, aimed at making it more efficient and organized. The app bundled together emails about the same topic, highlighted the most important details from a message, and gave the user the option to set reminders or snooze a message. But Google started adding many of those features to Gmail proper, and announced in 2018 it would shut Inbox down at the end of March 2019.  Google Play Music was intended to compete with Spotify and came pre-installed on Android devices. Google launched its music service in 2011 as a competitor to iTunes. Over time, Google added streaming and rebranded the service to Google Play Music. But it never took off in the way that Spotify and Apple Music did, and Google began to sunset the product in favor of YouTube Music.  Beginning this September, Google Play Music will begin shutting down and will stop working for good in October. 
On Tuesday, Uber announced that corporate employees will have their voluntary work from home policy extended through June 2021.  Corporate employees will also be given a $500 stipend for a home office setup.  Uber is joining a growing list of companies that have extended their work-from-home polices into 2021. The company has still not issued a uniform policy for drivers during this time. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. On Tuesday, Uber announced that corporate employees will be allowed to voluntarily work from home through June 2021.  "As a company built on flexible working, we want to provide our team with flexibility, choice and longer term clarity so they can plan ahead," the company said in a statement to Business Insider. In order to accommodate this change, Uber will be offering a $500 stipend to help employees with their home office setups.  If local offices open before June 2021, employees will have the option returning to the office if they feel comfortable. Uber said that whatever decision employees make will not factor into performance reviews. While the company said it will be reevaluating the policy for a possible extension in the spring of 2021, the policy itself will not be shortened. For drivers, Uber is offering financial assistance guides and a website for drivers to find other forms of employment if they are unable to make the same amount of money as they were in March before the coronavirus pandemic curbed the demand for ride sharing. The company has not announced any stipend for drivers at this time. Uber is joining a long list of companies that have extended their work-from-home policies into 2021. Facebook and Google have also announced similar policies.Join the conversation about this story » NOW WATCH: Pathologists debunk 13 coronavirus myths
NASA astronauts Bob Behnken and Doug Hurley just completed a test flight of SpaceX's new Crew Dragon spaceship. The Crew Dragon survived a fiery plunge through Earth's atmosphere, deployed its parachutes, and landed in the Gulf of Mexico on Sunday — a process that SpaceX CEO Elon Musk called his "biggest concern" for the mission. Watch the reentry and landing of the world's first crewed commercial spaceship in the video below. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. SpaceX and NASA just accomplished a historic feat: the first-ever crewed commercial spaceflight mission. After a high-risk, fiery plunge through Earth's atmosphere, the Crew Dragon spaceship successfully deployed four parachutes to land in the Gulf of Mexico on Sunday, of the coast of Pensacola, Florida. NASA astronauts Bob Behnken and Doug Hurley launched aboard the SpaceX-designed Crew Dragon two months prior, on May 30. The capsule then docked to the International Space Station, where it remained while Behnken and Hurley conducted experiments and spacewalks aboard the orbiting laboratory. The mission, called Demo-2, was a test to show that SpaceX is capable of taking astronauts to and from Earth's orbit. The launch went according to plan, but Sunday's landing was the mission's defining moment. From space, the Crew Dragon had to plunge through Earth's atmosphere, its heat shield deflecting and absorbing the energy of superheated plasma and enduring temperatures up to 3,500 degrees Fahrenheit. The shield successfully protected the hardware and astronauts as they fell at 25 times the speed of sound. Then came two parachute deployments. The first, at about 18,000 feet, slowed Crew Dragon's plummet from 350 mph to 119 mph. Then at about 6,000 feet, more parachutes deployed to carry the capsule gently into the ocean. "I'm not very religious, but I prayed for this one," SpaceX CEO Elon Musk said during a NASA TV broadcast after the landing. SpaceX filmed the capsule as it descended to Earth. The resulting video, below, condenses the 12-minute reentry and landing process into 1 minute and 11 seconds. Tracking footage of Crew Dragon’s descent, parachute deployments and splashdown pic.twitter.com/pzbm1iXCC6 — SpaceX (@SpaceX) August 4, 2020   'It seemed to go extremely smoothly' Demo-2 was the culmination of roughly $3.1 billion in funding that SpaceX got from NASA through the agency's Commercial Crew Program — an effort to resurrect the human-spaceflight capability that NASA lost after it retired its space shuttles in 2011. The successful demonstration flight tees up six round-trips on Crew Dragon that NASA has contracted to fly its astronauts to and from the space station. Ahead of the astronauts' May launch, Musk told Aviation Week's Irene Klotz that the mission's final stages were his biggest concern. That's because of the Crew Dragon's asymmetric design, which is necessary for the emergency escape system that can jettison the capsule away from a failing rocket. Musk was concerned that the asymmetry could have caused the capsule to rotate too much, leading it to "catch the plasma in the super Draco escape thruster pods," he told Klotz. But the process went smoothly. The parachutes were also cause for concern. During a briefing before the launch, Hans Koenigsmann, SpaceX's vice president of mission assurance, was asked what kept him up at night in regard to the Demo-2 mission. He pointed to the chutes, since their packing can't be tested until they're deployed. But after the landing, officials and astronauts remarked on how uneventful the astronaut's return flight was (except for a few surprises on the ground, such as civilian boats pulling up to the space capsule). "It did not seem like this was the first NASA SpaceX mission with astronauts on board," Michael Hopkins, a NASA astronaut who's slated to fly on SpaceX's next mission, Crew-1, said. "It seemed to go extremely smoothly." Gwynne Shotwell, SpaceX's president and CEO, said even SpaceX leadership was a bit taken aback. "I think we're surprised — minorly surprised, but obviously incredibly pleased — that this went as smoothly as it did," she said.SEE ALSO: 27 epic images show how SpaceX made history by flying NASA astronauts to and from the space station DON'T MISS: NASA astronaut Megan McArthur, whose husband just flew on SpaceX's Crew Dragon, will pilot the spaceship in the spring Join the conversation about this story » NOW WATCH: Why NASA waited nearly a decade to send astronauts into space from the US
Amazon will be raising the fees for sellers on its UK marketplace by 2%, starting in September. The change follows the passing of a new digital services tax in the UK, which levies a 2% tax on revenues of companies that run search engines, social media services, or online marketplaces in the country. The moves shows Amazon is passing along the costs of the new tax on to its small business sellers, and raises questions on the effectiveness of such measures. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. Amazon announced on Tuesday that it plans to charge more fees to the sellers on its UK marketplace, in response to the country's new Digital Services Tax. In a note to sellers, Amazon wrote that it will add a 2% fee to all merchants using its marketplace or storage and fulfillment services in the UK region. The new fee will go into effect on Sept. 1.  Amazon said the fee increase is driven by the passing of the DST law, which levies a 2% tax on the revenues of companies that run search engines, social media services, or online marketplaces, and generate over £500 million in sales. Until now, Amazon absorbed this cost, it added. Here's what the note said: "In spring of 2020, the UK government introduced a Digital Services Tax ("DST"). While the legislation was being passed, and as we continued our discussions with the government to encourage them to take an approach that would not impact our selling partners, we absorbed this cost.  Now that the legislation has passed, we want to inform you that we will be adjusting referral fees, Fulfillment by Amazon (FBA) fees, monthly FBA storage fees, and Multichannel Fulfillment (MCF) fees in the UK to reflect this additional cost. We will not apply the increased charges retroactively, but starting 1 September 2020, the above fee types will increase by 2%." While Amazon is passing along the costs of the new tax to the thousands of small business owners selling on its UK marketplace, it raises questions about how effective such measures are. Amazon made a similar move in France last year when it raised seller fees by 3% in response to the country's new digital tax. The UK law is aimed at ensuring big companies pay more taxes, as most of their European headquarters are located in tax havens like Luxembourg, and leveling the playing field between them and the small- and medium-sized businesses in the region. The UK is Amazon's third-largest market in the world, after the US and Germany. Amazon generated over $17.5 billion in sales from the UK last year.  In a statement to Business Insider, Amazon's spokesperson said the company advocates for a global agreement on taxation, instead of a government-level law that varies by the country. "Like many others, we have encouraged the Government to pursue a global agreement on the taxation of the digital economy at OECD level rather than unilateral taxes, so that rules would be consistent across countries and clearer and fairer for businesses. As we've previously indicated, the way that the Government has designed the Digital Services Tax will directly impact the businesses that use our services," it said. No other choice Still, sellers in the UK are likely to continue using Amazon's services — even if it becomes more expensive — because of its sheer size, according to Tom Baker, founder of FordeBaker, an agency that helps Amazon sellers.  He said Amazon may become a slightly less attractive option for online sellers, as their profit margins will shrink, but they can't afford to abandon the marketplace given it's the largest e-commerce site in the country. They can't raise their prices on Amazon either, he said, because doing so could drop a seller's search ranking on the site — or risk having certain products suspended due to Amazon's policy of keeping low prices. "The size of the pie is just too big," Baker said. While it's no surprise that Amazon is passing on the cost of the new tax to its sellers, Baker said it's a "missed opportunity" for the company to show support for the small businesses that account for a large chunk of its sales. Roughly 60% of all products sold on Amazon now come from third-party sellers, and the company has been promoting itself as a staunch supporter of small businesses lately as regulatory scrutiny has grown over its market power.  "It could have been an opportunity for Amazon to make a stand for SMBs and show their support for the backbone of the UK economy," Baker said.Join the conversation about this story » NOW WATCH: Here's what it's like to travel during the coronavirus outbreak
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On one hand, there are campgrounds reporting a massive influx in guests since late spring, optimistic news for the industry in general, but that doesn’t quite fix the difficulty they may have received just weeks prior.Also, even big upticks don’t always guarantee big revenue when you compare them to what one campground manager, Taylor, describes as a “ghost town” when referring to his park’s occupancy just a couple of months ago.Read More Info
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SpaceX's Crew Dragon spaceship splashed into the Gulf of Mexico on Sunday, returning NASA astronauts Bob Behnken and Doug Hurley from a high-stakes mission to the space station. The demonstration mission resurrected US human spaceflight after a nine-year hiatus. The astronauts were the first people to fly in a commercial spaceship. Here are 27 incredible photos from their journey. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. SpaceX and NASA made history on Sunday when a toasted, gumdrop-shaped spaceship splashed into the Gulf of Mexico. The Crew Dragon capsule — designed by SpaceX with funding from NASA — was returning astronauts Bob Behnken and Doug Hurley to Earth after an unprecedented mission to the International Space Station. It was the first time a private company had taken humans into space. But this was just a demonstration mission. Its success tees NASA up to ferry astronauts regularly to and from the space station aboard the Crew Dragon.  "This day heralds a new age of space exploration," Elon Musk, SpaceX CEO, said in a briefing after the splashdown, adding, "I'm not very religious, but I prayed for this one." Here are the best photos from the launch, the astronauts' time in space, and their fiery plunge back to Earth.SEE ALSO: NASA astronaut Megan McArthur, whose husband just flew on SpaceX's Crew Dragon, will pilot the spaceship in the spring DON'T MISS: Meet Doug Hurley and Bob Behnken, 2 'badass' astronauts, engineers, and 'space dads' who flew SpaceX's Crew Dragon to orbit and back Behnken and Hurley were the first people ever to fly a commercial spacecraft. Their mission, called Demo-2, revived the US's ability to launch and fly its own astronauts, which it lost after the Space Shuttle program ended in 2011. For the last nine years, NASA relied on increasingly expensive Russian Soyuz rockets to ferry its astronauts to and from the space station On May 30, Behnken and Hurley climbed into the Crew Dragon and launched into space atop one of SpaceX's Falcon 9 rockets. They had first attempted the launch three days earlier, but cloudy weather made it unsafe for the rocket to fly. On both launch days, the astronauts were helped into their spacesuits at NASA's Kennedy Space Center in Florida. The men said goodbye to their families. Both are married to astronauts, and they each have a young son. NASA TV microphones picked up Behnken telling his son: "Be good for mom. Make her life easy." The astronauts couldn't hug their families because they had just spent two weeks in quarantine to ensure they didn't accidentally carry COVID-19 to the space station. Behnken and Hurley had been working with SpaceX for five years as part of NASA's Commercial Crew Program. The program is NASA's solution to the void left by the space shuttles . It funded both SpaceX and Boeing to build human-grade commercial spaceships, but SpaceX got to its crewed flight first. In a press briefing ahead of the launch, Behnken told Business Insider that he and Hurley had gained more insight into the ways the mission could fail "than any crew has in recent history, just in terms of understanding the different scenarios that are at play." Inside Crew Dragon before they launched, NASA's livestream showed the astronauts closing their eyes and taking deep breaths as they waited for the final countdown. NASA had estimated a 1-in-276 chance that the mission would be fatal. Behnken said that they were "really comfortable" with those odds. The rocket lifted off at 3:22 p.m. ET, then the Crew Dragon capsule separated from the body of the Falcon 9. On Earth, teams from SpaceX and NASA celebrated the success. "I'm really quite overcome with emotion," Musk told reporters. "I've spent 18 years working toward this goal, so it's hard to believe that it's happened," Musk added. "This is hopefully the first step on a journey towards civilization on Mars, of life becoming multiplanetary, a base on the moon, and expanding beyond Earth." Once they were safely orbiting Earth, Behnken and Hurley named their Crew Dragon capsule "Endeavour" — a tribute to the last space shuttle ever built. The next day, Endeavour opened its nose cone and docked to the space station. After a hatch-opening procedure that took about two hours, Behnken and Hurley floated onto the ISS. Their new crewmates — NASA astronaut Chris Cassidy and Russian cosmonauts Anatoly Ivanishin and Ivan Vagner — were waiting to welcome them. Upon arrival, they displayed a trophy for SpaceX: a US flag that the last space shuttle crew left on the ISS. It waited nine years for NASA's next human launch from US soil. They effectively claimed victory for SpaceX in a game of capture the flag that Barack Obama started when he developed the Commercial Crew Program. The spaceship remained docked to the ISS for the next two months. It was designed to survive up to 110 days in the harsh environment of space. While on the ISS, Behnken and Hurley worked on science experiments that NASA conducts in microgravity. Behnken and Cassidy went on a couple of spacewalks together. They did routine maintenance outside the station: replacing batteries, installing new equipment, and removing old parts. Then came the high-stakes final leg of the Demo-2 mission: coming home. Behnken and Hurley crawled back into the Crew Dragon on Saturday, August 1, and undocked from the space station. After a night's rest for the astronauts (and several hours of maneuvering the spaceship), the Endeavour capsule fired its thrusters and pushed itself into Earth's atmosphere on Sunday.   Musk had previously said the blistering, 3,500-degree-Fahrenheit plunge through Earth's atmosphere was his "biggest concern." That's because of the capsule's asymmetric design, which is necessary for the emergency-escape system that jettisons the capsule away if a launching rocket fails in midair.  "If you rotate too much, then you could potentially catch the plasma in the super Draco escape thruster pods," Musk told Aviation Week's Irene Klotz in May, a few days before the launch. "We've looked at this six ways to Sunday, so it's not that I think this will fail. It's just that I worry a bit that it is asymmetric on the backshell." At the end of the astronauts' descent, parachutes slowed the fall. The capsule landed in the Gulf of Mexico at 2:48 p.m. ET on Sunday, off the coast of Pensacola, Florida. SpaceX and NASA teams in speedboats rushed to recover the capsule and pull the astronauts out — but civilian onlookers in their own boats swarmed the scene, too. "Maybe next time we shouldn't announce our landing zone," the SpaceX engineer Kate Tice said during NASA's live feed of the landing. Even cosmonaut Ivan Vagner — the astronauts' former crewmate on the International Space Station — could see the boats speeding toward the capsule from 250 miles above Earth. Tweet Embed: //twitter.com/mims/statuses/1290014627087167496?ref_src=twsrc%5Etfw [email protected] и @Astro_Doug, I congratulate you on your successful return to Earth! A few minutes after landing, the ISS flew over the #CrewDragon splashdown site in the Gulf of Mexico. pic.twitter.com/MZugsCt8tw In a statement to CBS, the Coast Guard said it warned boaters multiple times ahead of the splashdown with radio alerts and physical warnings, yet lacked an order to legally enforce a hazard zone. "Numerous boaters ignored the Coast Guard crews' requests and decided to encroach the area, putting themselves and those involved in the operation in potential danger," the statement said. Some of the boats passed close to the capsule, including one with a passenger waving a Trump flag. NASA officials said this was dangerous for the astronauts and the onlookers.   That's because the Endeavour capsule can be shrouded in poisonous fumes after it plummets through Earth's atmosphere.  The crowd "was not what we were anticipating," NASA Administrator Jim Bridenstine said in a briefing after the splashdown.  "That's not something that is good," he added. "We need to make sure that we're warning people not to get close to the spacecraft in the future."   After clearing away the unauthorized boats, the recovery team lifted the toasted capsule out of the water. The team picked up a dangerous gas around the capsule called nitrogen tetroxide. They waited for it to clear before opening the spaceship's hatch. The recovery team then helped Behnken and Hurley out of their seats and onto stretchers — a standard procedure for astronauts post-landing — so they could get immediate medical evaluations. The men were fine but found it difficult to stand after the splashdown. That's normal for ISS astronauts, since their bodies become accustomed to floating in space and suddenly have to work much harder to move against Earth's gravity. A helicopter took Behnken and Hurley to dry land. "This has been a quite an odyssey the last five, six, seven, eight years," Hurley told team members and press shortly after the landing. "When the space shuttles retired, when Doug took his final flight to wrap that up, I think it was a sad day for us," Behnken said. "There's something special about having that capability to launch and bring your own astronauts home." Dave Mosher contributed reporting.
Fish hatcheries have been popular for many decades because they provide the best fish for stocking and a great opportunity for pond owners to manage and create their own personal fisheries.If you want to stock fish in your pond then warm water and a large number of non-tripod fish are the two main important factors that you should avoid while stocking your pond with fishes.Depending upon the size of pond, depth and in-flow, you need to stock the best species of fish like Trout or Rainbow Trout which will do well in the ponds.Trout fish do not reproduce without flowing water and they will not likely to survive the hot temperatures of summer if the pond has no spring flow or not at least 8 to 10 feet depth.However, the fish which don’t reproduce naturally require periodic stocking which will have the benefits of controlling and managing the population.Even the best species of fish fail to survive, so you need to stock only those fish species like Trout.Compare to large and one time dumps, small and regular fish stocking always tends to be more effective.
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Next spring is going to be a busy time for Mars. In close succession, three spacecraft will arrive at the planet, joining the dozen or so craft already circling Mars. Two of the spacecraft were launched in the past couple of weeks by newcomers to martian exploration: the United Arab Emirates’ Al-Amal (meaning Hope) and China’s Tianwen-1 (which means Question to Heaven). The third vessel will be NASA’s Mars 2020, containing the Perseverance rover, which just took off successfully from Florida. While this rover will be just one of many on the red planet, it is our best bet for… This story continues at The Next Web
Photos from the International Space Station captured the historic landing of SpaceX's first crewed mission from 250 miles above Earth. The photos from space show the boats that swarmed the capsule after splashdown — many of them civilian onlookers. A US Coast Guard statement obtained by CBS said "numerous boaters" ignored instructions to leave the area, "putting themselves and those involved in the operation in potential danger." Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. NASA astronauts Bob Behnken and Doug Hurley, tucked inside SpaceX's Crew Dragon spaceship, survived a fiery plunge through Earth's atmosphere on Sunday. They landed safely in the Gulf of Mexico, a return that marked the completion of the first human space mission in a commercial vehicle. As the toasted capsule bobbed in the water, its parachutes floating around it, it was quickly swarmed by boats. Some of them were recovery boats with professional teams from NASA and SpaceX. But many were just onlookers. The crowd "was not what we were anticipating," NASA Administrator Jim Bridenstine said in a briefing shortly after the splashdown. The astronauts' former crewmate on the space station — Russian cosmonaut Ivan Vagner — spotted the landing and the boats from his vantage point 250 miles above Earth. He shared pictures of it in a tweet, below. [email protected] и @Astro_Doug, I congratulate you on your successful return to Earth! A few minutes after landing, the ISS flew over the #CrewDragon splashdown site in the Gulf of Mexico. pic.twitter.com/MZugsCt8tw — Ivan Vagner (@ivan_mks63) August 2, 2020   The US Coast Guard had cleared the area ahead of the landing, Bridenstine explained, but after the capsule splashed down, "the boats just made a beeline for it," he said. Some of the boats passed very close to the capsule, including one with a passenger waving a Trump flag. "Maybe next time we shouldn't announce our landing zone," SpaceX engineer Kate Tice said during NASA's live feed of the landing. In a statement issued to CBS, the Coast Guard said that it warned boaters multiple times ahead of the splashdown with radio alerts and physical warnings, yet lacked an order to legally enforce a hazard zone. "[N]umerous boaters ignored the Coast Guard crews' requests and decided to encroach the area, putting themselves and those involved in the operation in potential danger," the statement read. Bridenstine pledged that NASA would "do a better job" of clearing boats for future water landings. The agency has contracted six round-trip Crew Dragon flights to bring astronauts to and from the space station. Having bystander boats that close to the capsule can be dangerous — both for the astronauts and for people on the boats. That's because the capsule was shrouded in low levels of a poisonous gas called nitrogen tetroxide. "What is not common is having passers-by approach the vehicle close range with nitrogen tetroxide in the atmosphere. That's not something that is good," he said "We need to make sure that we're warning people not to get close to the spacecraft in the future." The recovery teams had to wait for the gas to clear before they removed Behnken and Hurley from the capsule. Bridenstine said NASA and SpaceX will look through the data to figure out why the gas lingered more than expected. In addition to Vagner, NASA astronaut Chris Cassidy is still on the space station, as is cosmonaut Anatoly Ivanishin.  "We had the luxury of having a just a super crew on board the International Space Station, with Chris Cassidy, with Anatoly and Ivan. They just took wonderful care of us," Behnken said in a briefing after the landing.  The next astronauts slated to fly the Crew Dragon — Victor Glover, Mike Hopkins, Soichi Noguchi, and Shannon Walker — are expected to launch to the ISS in September.  This story has been updated with new information. Dave Mosher contributed reporting.SEE ALSO: NASA astronaut Megan McArthur, whose husband just flew on SpaceX's Crew Dragon, will pilot the spaceship in the spring DON'T MISS: SpaceX just won an epic, high-stakes game of capture the flag that Barack Obama started 9 years ago Join the conversation about this story » NOW WATCH: Why NASA waited nearly a decade to send astronauts into space from the US
SpaceX's historic first spaceflight with NASA astronauts finished on Sunday when the Crew Dragon spaceship splashed down off the coast of Florida. Onlookers in boats made a beeline for the spaceship while it floated in the water. One boat drove very close to the spaceship, disrupting NASA's live feed and waving a Trump flag. Poisonous fumes hung around the capsule as the professional recovery teams from NASA and SpaceX retrieved it. The fumes could have been dangerous for the onlookers. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. After a fiery plummet through Earth's atmosphere, SpaceX's Crew Dragon spaceship splashed into the Gulf of Mexico on Sunday, with NASA astronauts Bob Behnken and Doug Hurley tucked safely inside. The landing completed the first crewed commercial spaceflight mission in history; the Crew Dragon launched Behnken and Hurley toward the International Space Station on May 30. They stayed there for two months before undertaking the risky return trip. After landing, the capsule bobbed in the ocean for about 15 minutes as professional recovery boats sped to retrieve the astronauts — but they weren't alone on the water. The landing site off the coast of Pensacola, Florida drew a crowd of onlookers in their own boats. Some got very close to the spaceship, including a boat flying a Trump flag that sped in front of NASA's live feed camera. "Maybe next time we shouldn't announce our landing zone," SpaceX engineer Kate Tice said during NASA's live feed of the landing.   NASA Administrator Jim Bridenstine said in a briefing shortly after the splashdown that the crowd of boats "was not what we were anticipating."  The US Coast Guard had cleared the area ahead of the landing, Bridenstine explained, but after the capsule splashed down, "the boats just made a beeline for it," he said. "We need to do a better job next time for sure," he added. The recovery team had to clear the private vessels from the area before it could retrieve the spacecraft, since the crowd could have posed a hazard to Behnken and Hurley. "It became a little bit too close to the Dragon capsule," SpaceX President and COO Gwynne Shotwell said during the briefing. Coming too close could also have endangered the onlookers themselves, since poisonous fumes can surround the capsule after its landing. After the recovery boat lifted the Crew Dragon out of the water, the recovery team detected one such gas — nitrous tetroxide — in the air surrounding the ship. The team had to wait for the fumes to clear before Behnken and Hurley could climb out of the capsule. The conclusion of the historic mission, called Demo-2, kicks off a new era of commercial spaceflight. NASA has contracted six round trips on Crew Dragon going forward to ferry astronauts to and from the space station. In the future, Bridenstine said, NASA will probably need more resources to clear private boats from the ocean landing area and keep it clear. "This was a demonstration mission. This is the time that you go learn about these things, and we'll certainly be better prepared next time," Shotwell said.SEE ALSO: NASA just picked astronaut Megan McArthur, whose husband launched aboard SpaceX's Crew Dragon, to pilot the spaceship in spring Join the conversation about this story » NOW WATCH: Why NASA waited nearly a decade to send astronauts into space from the US
Automotive Oil Tempered Spring Steel Wires market is segmented by region, by country, company, type, application and by sales channels.Players, stakeholders, and other participants in the global Automotive Oil Tempered Spring Steel Wires market will be able to gain the upper hand as they use the report as a powerful resource.The segmental analysis focuses on sales, revenue and forecast by region, by country, company, type, application and by sales channels for the period 2015-2026.Segment by Type, the Automotive Oil Tempered Spring Steel Wires market is segmented intoHigh Fatigue WireDownload FREE Sample of this Report @ https://www.24chemicalresearch.com/download-sample/53618/global-automotive-oil-tempered-spring-steel-wires-2020-2026-132 Medium Fatigue WireOther Wire Segment by Application, the Automotive Oil Tempered Spring Steel Wires market is segmented intoValve SpringSuspension SpringOther Spring Regional and Country-level Analysis:North AmericaUnited StatesCanadaAsia-PacificChinaJapanSouth KoreaIndiaSoutheast AsiaAustraliaRest of Asia-PacificEuropeGermanyFranceU.K.ItalyRussiaNordic CountriesRest of EuropeLatin AmericaMexicoBrazilRest of Latin AmericaMiddle East & AfricaTurkeySaudi ArabiaUAERest of MEA Competitive Landscape and Automotive Oil Tempered Spring Steel Wires Market Share AnalysisAutomotive Oil Tempered Spring Steel Wires market competitive landscape provides details and data information by companies.The report offers comprehensive analysis and accurate statistics on revenue by the player for the period 2015-2020.It also offers detailed analysis supported by reliable statistics on sale and revenue by players for the period 2015-2020.Details included are company description, major business, Automotive Oil Tempered Spring Steel Wires product introduction, recent developments, Automotive Oil Tempered Spring Steel Wires sales by region, type, application and by sales channel.
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The Industrial Brakes Market is expected to grow at a CAGR of 3.3% from 2020-2030, according to a new research report by Next Move Strategy ConsultingIndustrial brakes are friction devices used to control the movements of machines during operations.It helps in controlling the speed and thereby assists in delivering the desired result.These brakes are widely used in different industries such as packaging, processing, manufacturing, mining & others to enhance the productivity with minimum human supervision.According to the report, continuous growth in industrial automation activities all around the globe and wide applications in different industries are major factors driving the market growth.Moreover, high adoption rate of sensor breaks followed by the rapid integration of IoT, AI at industrial level is anticipated to provide numerous opportunities to the market players in the coming few years.On the basis of type, the industrial brakes market is segmented into Mechanically Applied Brakes, Hydraulically Applied Brakes, Pneumatically Applied Brakes, Electrically Applied Brakes, Drum & Disc Brakes, and Spring Brakes.Electrically Applied Brakes dominates the global industrial brakes market in terms of market share and will be the dominant segment during the forecast period.On the basis of application, the industrial brakes market is categorised into Holding Brakes, Dynamic & Emergency Brakes, and Tension Brakes.Europe is the second developed region in industrial breaks market in terms of market size.
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Sheila Bair is worried that the current economic and health crisis will turn into a financial calamity. Bair, who was a key player in the government's response to the financial crisis a decade ago as the head of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation, is concerned that regulators are focusing on the wrong things. Regulators, at the urging of the big banks, are moving to loosen capital requirements for financial institutions at the same time that the banks ought to be shoring up their balance sheets to protect themselves from a potential wave of corporate debt defaults, she said. Corporate debt is at record levels and huge chunks of it are held by US banks. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. Sheila Bair is intimately familiar with what a financial crisis looks like and how devastating it can be. So when she says she's worried that we may be heading toward one, it's probably a good idea to pay attention. Bair, who was a key player in the federal government's response to the financial crisis a decade ago, sees plenty of danger signs of another such calamity, much of it in the form of corporate debt and the collateralized loan obligations that debt gets sliced and diced and reassembled into. She also worries that the big banks are pushing hard to loosen capital requirements right now — and regulators are accommodating them. "I think the regulators are focusing on the wrong things," Bair told Business Insider in an interview Tuesday. "My worst fear," she continued, "is that what is now a health and economic crisis turns into financial crisis. And that's what the regulators should be focusing on." Bair headed up the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation from 2006 to 2011. While there, she was part of the small group of policymakers that were trying to respond to the emerging crisis. Her job was to oversee the takeover and resolution of the numerous FDIC-backed banks that failed during that period. She also tried and failed to persuade then Treasury Secretary Tim Geithner to use a similar process to deal with the biggest financial institutions at the time, the ones that were later dubbed "too big to fail." It's perhaps no surprise then that she's again worried about the health of the banks. Banks are pushing for looser capital requirements Part of what concerns her is that the big banks are using the pandemic to persuade lawmakers and regulators to address one of their pet peeves: the amount of capital they have to keep on hand. In the wake of the Great Recession, in an effort to prevent another financial crisis, policymakers required banks of all stripes to increase the amount of capital they had on hand as proportion of their total assets, which include loans, investments, and real-estate holdings. Those institutions have been pressing ever since to lighten those requirements, claiming in part that the rules restrict their ability to make loans. This spring the Federal Reserve announced new regulations that temporarily allow big banks to ignore certain assets when calculating the amount of capital they need to have on hand. The move essentially allows them to keep less capital in reserve or, with the capital they already have on hand, to make more loans or buy up more assets. But the big banks are also pushing Congress to rewrite the section of the Dodd-Frank financial industry reform law that sets the capital requirements. The change, which Senate Republicans are reportedly planning to include in their next coronavirus stimulus bill, would allow the Federal Reserve to alter an alternate method of calculating the amount of capital banks need to have on hand than the one it already tweaked. The move would have a similar effect — giving banks a freer hand. Bair, who saw what happened when the big banks had a similarly free hand before the last financial crisis, thinks such changes are both bad and unnecessary. Research shows that well-capitalized banks not only are better for financial stability, they do a better job of continuing to offer credit through economic downturns such as the one the US is going through now, she said. "I don't want to lower anyone's capital requirements," Bair said. Looser rules won't necessarily lead to more lending And lowering the amount of capital the big banks have to keep on hand, won't necessarily spur more lending to consumers and small businesses, she said.  The banks that typically make loans to those kinds of customers are the regional and local institutions, she said. Those banks wouldn't be affected by the proposed changes. Meanwhile, the big banks that would be given more freedom could simply use that to do something like invest in US Treasury notes, pocketing the difference between what the government is paying in interest and the paltry amounts they pay their depositors, she said. Indeed, because the new rules the Fed put in place allow banks to exclude Treasury notes when calculating their assets, the regulations essentially encourage them to just park their money there during this and future crises, she said. "You could do that trade all day long," she said. "I'm not saying it would go to that extreme," she continued, "but I think that's going be the tendency now." And regulators have and had a much better way to encourage banks to do more lending, Bair said. Rather than allowing the institutions to weaken their balance sheets, they could have ordered them to stop paying dividends to their holding companies during the coronavirus crisis. FDIC-backed banks paid out $32.7 billion in dividends in the first quarter — nearly twice what they earned in the period — just as the pandemic was starting to get into full swing, the Financial Times reported last month. That money could have supported more than a half a trillion dollars in additional deposits, which in turn could have been used to make new loans. The danger is that with looser capital requirements, the big banks are going to make risky investments or understate the risks they're taking. Either way, the moves could blow up in their faces and pull down the financial system along with, just like what happened 10 years ago. The huge amount of corporate debt is a jumbo-sized danger sign And there's already plenty to worry about in terms of existing stresses on the financial system, Bair said. Her biggest concern is the tremendous amount of corporate debt. The total amount of debt held by non-financial companies hit a record $10.5 trillion in the first quarter, according to data from the Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis. It's unclear exactly how much of that amount is held by banks, but it's almost certainly a large chunk. As part of its response to the coronavirus crisis, the Fed stepped in to backstop the corporate debt markets, buying up bonds from hundreds of companies. That move helped sparked a new wave of corporate debt issuance this spring. The Fed can't prop up that market forever, Bair said. If the economy continues to falter, the institution risks impeding structural changes that need to take place and keeping in business companies that are essentially zombies and have no real chance of making a comeback. Even if the Fed does continue to intervene for the time being in the corporate bond portion of the market, the big banks have other exposure to corporate debt that could hurt them. Many companies, for example, have credit lines with banks or other kinds of lending relationships. And then there are leveraged loans and the related collateralized loan obligations, or CLOs. Leveraged loans are those made to companies that are already highly indebted or are considered poor credit risks. CLOs are similar to the notorious collateralized debt obligations, or CDOs, that blew up in the financial crisis a decade ago. But instead of being amalgams of mortgages that are then sliced and sold by layers, according to assessed risk, CLOs are collections of leveraged loans, that are similarly sold by layers.  Banks hold a lot of leveraged loans and CLOs Both kinds of instruments could prove dangerous for the financial system if the economic situation forces companies to start defaulting en masse. As of 2018, US banks and their holding companies held more than $110 billion in CLOs that were issued just in the Cayman Islands alone, according to a study last year by the Fed. Its quite likely their overall exposure to those derivatives is much greater than that, as Frank Partnoy pointed out in a recent piece in The Atlantic. US banks also directly held some $760 billion in leveraged loans, mostly in the form of revolving lines of credit, at the end of 2018 and another $65 billion in such loans that they were in the process of turning into CLOs, according to a report at the end of last year by the Financial Stability Board. All told, for the average big bank in the major financial markets, the combination of CLOs and leveraged loans they held amounted to 60% of their capital. "If [corporations] start getting into trouble, that could cause a lot of problems for the banks," Bair said. The fact that regulators are focusing on loosening capital requirements right now instead of taking meaningful steps to shore up bank's balance sheets to help them weather a potential storm of defaults, indicates the degree to which their mindset has been warped, Bair said. They're essentially identifying and empathizing with the companies they're supposed to be keeping in check. Regulators have to recognize that what's in the banks' interest is not necessarily in the public interest, she said. Banks are in the business of increasing their return on equity. Looser capital requirements helps them do that — but could also get them in trouble. It's the job of Congress and regulators to protect the broader public from the risk of a financial collapse, Bair said. "Those [interests] are inherently at odds," she said. But she's particularly frustrated that the big banks are pushing for such looser regulations right now. With the pandemic still raging, millions unemployed, and jobless benefits running out, Congress in particular has a lot more to worry about than addressing the banks' pet issues. "I do think a lot of it is cynical," she said. "I think they're using the pandemic to get things that have been on their wish list for a long time. And shame on them." Got a tip about corporate America? Contact Troy Wolverton via email at [email protected], message him on Twitter @troywolv, or send him a secure message through Signal at 415.515.5594. You can also contact Business Insider securely via SecureDrop.  SEE ALSO: Big Tech's CEOs wrapped themselves in the flag and warned about China. Here's why their patriotic appeal was meaningless, misleading, and should be ignored. Join the conversation about this story » NOW WATCH: Why Pikes Peak is the most dangerous racetrack in America
  Welcome to Wall Street Insider, where we take you behind the scenes of the finance team's biggest scoops and deep dives from the past week.  If you aren't yet a subscriber to Wall Street Insider, you can sign up here. With coronavirus cases still spiking in areas throughout the country and the US this week reporting a record second-quarter GDP slump, there's a growing concern among borrowers and private-equity firms that cash raised in the spring won't be enough to ride out the economic fallout. And Houlihan Lokey, Wall Street's top adviser to distressed companies, has changed up its outlook: Instead of the sharp but quick downturn the firm initially anticipated, it's now predicting a deeper, prolonged crisis that pushes many more firms to bankruptcy. "This pandemic is not a short-term blip, and it's going to be something much longer and probably more damaging to the economy," Houlihan CEO Scott Beiser said on an earnings call this week. And as Alex Morrell writes, companies that piled on debt in the early stages of the pandemic may have set themselves up to struggle as the crisis drags on.  Read the full story here:  A veteran restructuring banker warns that a corporate debt binge may result in a years-long economic nightmare Keep reading for a look at 24 quant power players; WeWork's new strategy to fill space; must-know financial adviser recruiters; and an interview with Betterment's president of retail that sheds light on how the robo is thinking about the Robinhood effect.  Have a great weekend, Meredith  What's next for Carlyle Kewsong Lee became sole CEO of The Carlyle Group last week after two-and-a-half years running the $221 billion private-equity firm alongside Glenn Youngkin. Casey Sullivan and Meghan Morris spoke with 20 people who have worked with him, and they painted a picture of a change agent who is unafraid to challenge conventional thinking. During his seven years at Carlyle, he's already wound down underperforming strategies, revamped pay for some execs, and built up new businesses. Read the full story here: Meet Kewsong Lee, the private-equity exec who's now running the show solo at Carlyle. 20 insiders lay out why the move signals a big transformation at the firm. Must-know financial adviser recruiters Financial adviser moves in the wealth-management industry haven't slowed during the pandemic — recruiters and consultants say it's just the opposite. "When you look at the numbers, it's really during tougher times that we see the most movement," one San Diego, California-based recruiter said. Rebecca Ungarino rounded up nine US-based recruiters who are at the center of all the action.  Read the full story here: These are 9 top recruiters financial advisors should know right now if they're looking to make a move Quant power players Quants have gone from a niche practice to a dominant player: the largest and most important hedge funds in the world are heavily influenced by, or completely committed to, computer-run strategies.  But a growing group of experts have been calling for more machine-learning techniques to be incorporated in a move away from the models that made so many people successful. And 2020 has not been kind to quants, as the volatility caused by the pandemic earlier in the year slammed many systematic funds that couldn't keep up. Bradley Saacks took a look at long-time players, under-the-radar heavy-hitters, and entrepreneurial founders with serious pedigrees who will be guiding quant investing into its next phase. Read the full story here: The 24 quant power players driving the future of hedge funds, from well-known billionaire founders to under-the-radar data chiefs Betterment eyes ways to tap the retail-trading frenzy In an interview with Rebecca Ungarino and Dan DeFrancesco, Betterment president of retail Mike Reust offered a window into how the robo-adviser is thinking about the recent self-directed trading mania. Betterment is not trying to launch a "Robinhood clone," Reust said. But it is looking for ways to tap into the retail trading surge with more tailored options and examining the "psychology and the human side of it," he said.  Read the full story here: Roboadviser Betterment is looking for ways into the do-it-yourself trading boom dominated by Robinhood, like adding more customization for users WeWork hires big brokers to fill space Faced with large vacancies in its sprawling portfolio of office spaces, WeWork has turned to major commercial real-estate brokerage companies to help it fill millions of square feet. As Dan Geiger reports, the move to hire outside firms is a turnabout for the flexible-workspace company that comes as the pandemic has battered the country's office market and stalled leasing activity. Read the full story here: WeWork is embracing big brokerage firms to help it fill space it gobbled up in NYC and Los Angeles. It's a key pivot for the coworking giant as leasing demand slows. On the move Cubist, the quant unit of Steve Cohen's Point72, has hired Denis Dancanet as its new head. Dancanet spent a combined two decades at Morgan Stanley and the quant fund PDT, which he left in 2016. Since then, he founded a startup called Jetoptera that hopes to make flying cars and was the head of research at Theorem, a Y Combinator-backed data-science startup focused on the loan market Careers Government-focused consulting firm Booz Allen is hiring and gearing up for M&A, even as competitors cut costs and stay out of growth mode Meet the 20-year-old founder of @WallStreetConfessions, an Instagram account that's become an open forum to discuss the dark side of finance and gathered followers including the CEO of Jefferies Headhunters lay out what bonus season could look like this year for Wall Street traders 3 ways law school graduates can stay on top of their game if their new jobs as associates have been delayed or canceled Private equity Blackstone just hired an Amazon Web Services exec who helped the cloud giant do M&A. It's the latest sign that big private-equity firms are muscling in on specialty tech investors' turf. Real estate JCPenney has hired brokers to sell off 163 locations across the US as the department-store chain slashes its footprint and tries to emerge from bankruptcy A flexible leasing company — think Classpass for apartments — is expanding to cities like Denver and Atlanta after building a C-suite with former WeWork and Airbnb execs SL Green is looking to sell a $1.1 billion Amazon-anchored building to buy back its shares. Here's a look at its strategy to defend its share price as the office market tanks. IBM is on the hunt for a massive Manhattan space, showing that worries about the death of the big-city office may be overblown Hedge funds and investing Anthony Scaramucci's flagship fund is getting hit with a huge wave of redemptions. He explained why investors are pulling up to $900 million and where he's finding new money. Billionaire Ray Dalio's Bridgewater is having a really bad year. Inside the layoffs, lawsuits, and double-digit losses at the world's largest hedge fund. Here are the 8 'long-lasting implications' of the pandemic hedge-fund billionaire Seth Klarman lays out to investors in a new letter Billionaire Cliff Asness says that going through value-investing hell has only made him more confident — and shares the advice he'd give his younger self Fintech and startups Affirm is reportedly eyeing an IPO that could value it at $10 billion. Here's how the buy now, pay later fintech became one of the breakout stars of 2020. OpenSpace, a startup that applies AI to managing building sites, used this pitchdeck to nab $15 million. Here's a look at its vision to be the 'telemedicine of construction.' Legal Doubling down on diversity can help law firms land big clients like Microsoft. Industry experts give 2 key steps to making firms more inclusive. 4 Schulte Roth partners who rep lenders like Cerberus and Sixth Street Partners are moving to Proskauer after a dispute over firm leadership Top VCs say these 9 legal tech startups are poised to take off as clients pressure law firms on costs Join the conversation about this story » NOW WATCH: Here's what it's like to travel during the coronavirus outbreak
If you\’ve got to wish emergency garage door repair papillion, then the Papillion Garage Doors company is 24/7 hours available for you.Many sorts of issues occur within the garage door like, up down, spring issue, and need to new install and you\’ve got an emergency repair need, then our company is usually be there and supply you best repair services with our professional experts.If you are worried about our service charges, then don\’t believe it, its depend on you budget.
Once you see these days, they calculate weight with physical or spring balance, and in those days, it was challenging to weight heavy objects.Many companies require a weighing scale to measure their product weight, and this is a useful device for industrial needs.What are the various types of weighing scales?Various types of Swisser Instruments weighing scales are available, and each with different.We have traditionally used analog scales for measuring, and the downside of using the scale is that precise measurements cannot be measured.To obtain accurate measurements, digital scales have been implemented, and some equipment has no analog.To order to measure items, floor scales are used to weigh any goods that are either exported or imported to industrial applications, and these goods weigh more, and thus other weighing instruments to minimize the function of weight measurement are required.The floor scales are created for visual reading, where the weight of the items can be displayed more clearly and accurately in the LCD panel.These platform weighing scales weigh 500 kg and have wheels so you can go anywhere you need this unit.
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SpaceX made history in May when it launched two people to space in SpaceX's Crew Dragon, the company's first crew since Elon Musk founded the rocket company 18 years ago. NASA astronauts Bob Behnken and Doug Hurley have spent two months on the International Space Station and are scheduled to come home on Sunday, August 2. Both men are military test pilots, engineers, and members of the same NASA astronaut class. They flew on two space-shuttle missions. They each also married a fellow astronaut and have a son. Fellow astronauts describe Behnken and Hurley as deceptively intelligent and say they'd fly with either or both of them in a moment. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. The ways NASA's astronaut office picks a crew from the members of its esteemed corps is something of a mystery. But with the space agency's 2018 selection of Bob Behnken and Doug Hurley to fly SpaceX's Crew Dragon spaceship, the process seems obvious in hindsight. Each man graduated from the same crop of astronaut candidates in 2000. Each is an engineer and flew military aircraft. Each has flown to space three times aboard a space shuttle. Each married a fellow astronaut who has journeyed to space and fathered a son with her. Each spent years working with SpaceX, founded by Elon Musk in 2002, to perfect the commercial spaceship they successfully rode to orbit.  And both shared the aspiration of every test pilot turned astronaut: the freak opportunity to fly a brand-new bird. "If you gave us one thing that we could have put on our list of dream jobs that we would have gotten to have someday, it would have been to be aboard a new spacecraft and conduct a test mission," Behnken told reporters on May 20, before SpaceX's Falcon 9 rocket launched him and Hurley into orbit. Since that launch, Behnken and Hurley have been living and conducting research on the International Space Station (ISS). They're slated to return to Earth on Sunday, a journey that involves a dangerous, fiery fall culminating in a splashdown in the Atlantic Ocean. A high-stakes resurrection, 9 years in the making Prior to launching Behnken and Hurley, SpaceX had launched 85 orbital-class Falcon 9 rockets but had never flown a human being. NASA, meanwhile, flew its last space shuttle in July 2011. Since then, it has had no means to reach orbit except by paying Russia for seats aboard its Soyuz spacecraft.  What led to Behnken and Hurley's SpaceX mission, called Demo-2, is a roughly $8 billion, 10-year public-private effort called the Commercial Crew Program. NASA awarded SpaceX about $3.14 billion of that to develop, build, and fly Crew Dragon. The joining of forces was designed to help both entities overcome the obstacles to their own success. NASA got to groom the rocket company into a reliable commercial spaceflight provider that can sell the agency tickets to orbit for its astronauts. SpaceX, for its part, is now poised to finish the program with a human-rated spacecraft that will permit it to break open a new era of commercial spaceflight. "Unfortunately we're in the middle of the coronavirus pandemic. Our country has been through a lot. But this is a unique moment where all of America can take a moment and look at our country do something stunning again, and that is launch American astronauts on American rockets from American soil," Jim Bridenstine, NASA's administrator, said in May ahead of the launch. "We're transforming how we do spaceflight in general." Essential to that transformation are the two people proving the gambit actually works. SpaceX: They're 'badass' pilots, astronauts, and dads Hurley, 53, grew up in New York near the Pennsylvania border, graduated at the top of his class in high school, and chased a civil engineering degree from Tulane University. By joining the Naval Reserve Officers Training Corps, he eventually would up as a test pilot in the Marine Corps with the call sign "Chunky" — and later a member of NASA's year 2000 astronaut class. Behnken, a 49-year-old Missouri native, followed a similar path. He pursued a mechanical-engineering degree from Washington University in St. Louis, later picking up a master's degree and a doctorate in the topic from Caltech. Amid that academic work, he joined the US Air Force's ROTC program, which led him to become a test pilot and also a member of the same class of NASA astronaut candidates. The men befriended each other in NASA's program and each flew two space-shuttle missions. Hurley's last mission, aboard space shuttle Atlantis in July 2011, was the final flight of NASA's program. Garrett Reisman, a former NASA astronaut who joined SpaceX in 2011 to help develop its spaceships and is now an astronautics professor at the University of Southern California, says he knows both the men well. He even overlapped with Behnken by sharing the same doctoral adviser and trekking in nature with his future fellow astronaut. "Doug likes to play a dumb pilot, but he's actually a really smart guy," Reisman told Business Insider. "And Bob's nickname is 'Dr. Bob.'" Reisman added that Behnken "is very even-keeled" and quiet and "tries not to let his mouth get out in front of him." Reisman shared a story about being in a SpaceX meeting with Behnken in which some employees began to talk to him "like a dumb pilot" him about vehicle-control theory — which the astronaut studied for his Ph.D. "I'm sitting there laughing my my ass off because I know that he knows more about this stuff than they do," Reisman said. Behnken and Hurley's experience, tenor, and attention to detail led NASA to pick the duo and two other astronauts in 2015 as part of a "Commercial Crew Cadre." The goal: Work with SpaceX and Boeing on new commercial spaceships. It also fast-tracked them for coveted spots on Crew Dragon. During a press briefing on May 1, Gwynne Shotwell, the president and COO of SpaceX, described both men as "badass" dads, pilots, and astronauts. When later asked what makes each other a badass — and while avoiding saying the expletive — Behnken said Hurley "is ready for anything all the time" and "always prepared." "When you're going to fly into space on a test mission, you couldn't ask for a better person or a better type of individual to be there with you," Behnken said. "I'm just thankful that, doing something like this, I'm doing it with with Doug Hurley." Hurley, for his part, praised Behnken's wit. "There is no stone unturned, there's no way that he doesn't have every potential eventuality already thought about five times ahead of almost anybody else," Hurley said. "There's no question I can ask him that he doesn't already have probably the best answer for." Both say their first real jobs were working for their dads, and it wasn't fun work, but it built them up. "That's probably the hardest boss that you ever worked for is your father," Behnken said in a NASA video. Leroy Chiao, who flew to space four times as a NASA astronaut before retiring, says the reputations of Behnken and Hurley precede them. "I would certainly fly with them, either one of them or both of them, in a moment," Chiao told Business Insider. 'When you're watching, you're just a spectator' Behnken and Hurley found a lot more as part of NASA's 2000 astronaut class than space shuttle flights: They also met their wives. Astronaut Karen Nyberg married Hurley, and their son Jack is now 11. Megan McArthur, who helped repair the Hubble Space Telescope in 2009, married Behnken. The two have a son, Theo, who's 6 years old.  Earlier this month, NASA selected McArthur to pilot Crew Dragon's second official mission to the ISS — the current mission is considered a demo — called Crew-2, next spring. She previously flew in the space shuttle Atlantis. In an interview with The Washington Post, McArthur expounded on the difficulty of seeing Behnken lift off. "One of the hardest things to do is watch the person that you love launch into space," she said. "It's much harder than actually doing it yourself when you're in the rocket. You have the training. You're prepared for the mission. When you're watching, you're just a spectator. And no matter what happens, there's nothing you can do to contribute to the situation." Still, having a spouse who understands what it takes to go to space has helped both couples parent their sons through the experience. Behnken said delays in the Commercial Crew Program — the first launch was supposed to happen in late 2017 — have worked to their advantage in the parenting department. "We've had a lot of the conversations over the years rather than having to have them all in the last couple of weeks," he told Business Insider. "It's kind of become more routine, if you will, in terms of expectation that I would eventually be flying on a SpaceX vehicle off to the Florida coast." As the astronauts prepare to leave the ISS, Behnken offered some practical advice for his wife and others preparing for their own future missions: Pack smart.  "Just like any trip that you make, if you if you pack things appropriately, it can be a very fun trip," he told reporters on July 31. Poor packing, on the other hand, can "eat into your enjoyment," he added. 'That's how we like it to be' In a press briefing following the launch of SpaceX's Demo-1 mission, which tested the Crew Dragon without any astronauts onboard in March, Behnken and Hurley joined Musk to answer questions. He noted that the astronauts had monitored launch data from the control room. "I went over and asked them what what they thought," Musk said. "How do you feel about flying on it? Seems like you're feeling good about flying on it?" "You guys told us what was going to happen, and that's what happened. That's how we like it to be," Behnken replied. That mission was a success, and Demo-2 has gone smoothly so far as well. But Musk has said the upcoming conclusion is the most stressful phase for him. The Crew Dragon's heat shield will have to protect the hardware and astronauts against temperatures up to 3,500 degrees Fahrenheit, while traveling at speeds up to 25 times the speed of sound.  "The part that I would worry most about would be reentry," he told Irene Klotz of Aviation Week ahead of the astronauts' launch. Weather permitting, Behnken and Hurley are scheduled to undock from the space station at 7:34 p.m. ET on Saturday, then splash down on Sunday at 2:42 p.m., off the coast of Florida. You can watch NASA's live coverage of the journey here.  This story has been updated with new information. It was originally published on May 27, 2020. Do you have a story or inside information to share about the spaceflight industry? Send Dave Mosher an email at [email protected] or a Twitter direct message at @davemosher. More secure communication options are listed here.SEE ALSO: 'We've grown up': SpaceX's failures have prepared the rocket company to launch NASA astronauts for the first time, says president Gwynne Shotwell DON'T MISS: An astronaut who's about to launch on SpaceX's first human mission reveals what impresses him most about the company, and it's not the rockets or the spaceships Join the conversation about this story » NOW WATCH: Elon Musk's multibillion-dollar Starship rocket could one day take people to the moon and Mars
Breath Green is an environmentally friendly air purifier made of porous charcoal and bamboo that helps remove sulfur and contaminants such as dust mites, mold and bacteria from the air in a healthy environment.What is green breathing?With the changing seasons and the onset of spring, most people are in full swing with cleanliness.With frequent changes in the environment, the air can become unclean with external pollution, bacteria and even our family's shoes and stored clothes, carrying unwanted odors.Breathe Green Charcoal Bags last up to two years and can be placed almost anywhere to bring fresh freshness and cleaner quality air to your home or office, or even in small spaces such as a closet and pantry, even a car.They do not introduce a fresh scent, like some air fresheners that smell toxins with toxins, Breath Green creates cleaner air wherever it is used.Questions and answers about green breathLet us answer some frequently asked questions about the Breath Green air purifier.Q: How should the bag be used?A: Place the bag wherever the odor needs to be removed - near or in shoes, sports bags, refrigerators and freshly painted walls.Q: What if the bag smells bad?A: Each month, the user should leave the bag in the sun for a short time, allowing him to clean himself between uses.Q: Do green, breathable bags have an expiration date?A: After about two years of use, open the bag and insert the contents."For added convenience, a metal gasket is included in the upper left corner of the porous bamboo wood."Q: What chemicals can get rid of bamboo charcoal?A: Scientific studies show that this type of carbon can "reduce harmful chemicals, including formaldehyde, ammonia, benzene, and chloroform gases emitted by elements such as paints, carpets, air fresheners, chemical cleaners, rubber, rubber, and plastics."
NASA, SpaceX, and two veteran astronauts are about to finish the first-ever crewed commercial spaceflight. On Saturday, astronauts Bob Behnken and Doug Hurley are scheduled to climb back aboard the Crew Dragon from the International Space Station, then weather a fiery fall through Earth's atmosphere. If the spaceship splashes down successfully, the mission will mark the beginning of a new era in which commercial spacecraft regularly ferry humans to and from space. Here's how the return trip will work. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. Two NASA astronauts aboard the space station are about to embark on a fiery fall through the atmosphere and into the ocean. Bob Behnken and Doug Hurley became the first people to fly SpaceX's brand new spaceship, the Crew Dragon, on May 30. It was the first crewed launch from American soil since July 2011, and the first-ever launch of a commercial spacecraft with humans inside. The ship docked to the International Space Station (ISS) the next day, and Behnken and Hurley have been conducting science experiments and spacewalks there ever since. But now comes the hard part: bringing them back to Earth. Behnken and Hurley must board the Crew Dragon again and hurtle back through the atmosphere — a voyage that will require the spacecraft to weather temperatures up to 3,500 degrees Fahrenheit. SpaceX CEO Elon Musk has said that the fall to Earth is what worries him most about the Demo-2 mission. Here's how each step of the return trip must play out in order to bring the astronauts home safely.SEE ALSO: NASA just launched its Mars alien-hunting Perseverance rover into deep space with a drone tucked under its belly DON'T MISS: NASA just picked astronaut Megan McArthur, whose husband launched aboard SpaceX's Crew Dragon, to pilot the spaceship in spring The Demo-2 return trip is set to begin on Saturday, when NASA astronauts Bob Behnken and Doug Hurley suit up and climb back into the Crew Dragon capsule, which they've named Endeavour. That's only if Hurricane Isaias, which is headed for Florida, doesn't whip up winds and waters where the capsule might land. NASA and SpaceX will watch the weather closely to make sure it's safe for the capsule to splash down in at least two pre-selected sites. If the wind is too strong or the waves are too high, the mission has about 50 days to try again before the capsule begins to deteriorate in the harsh environment of space. If the Crew Dragon safely brings the men back to Earth, the culmination of the mission will officially kick off a new era of commercial spaceflight. Behnken and Hurley have been in space since May 30, when a Falcon 9 rocket carried them SpaceX's into Earth's orbit in the Crew Dragon spaceship. The spaceship docked to the space station on May 31, and the astronauts then crawled through its hatch to join their colleagues. The spaceship is still sitting attached to the ISS. When it's ready to leave, Crew Dragon will retract the hooks that hold it to the station's dock. The undocking is scheduled for 7:34 p.m. ET on Saturday. Crew Dragon will then gently fire its thrusters to propel itself away from the orbiting laboratory. Once it's far enough from the ISS, the capsule will fire more aggressively to put itself on the right path to its splashdown location off the Florida coast. From there, the spaceship will shed its tube-like trunk — a lower section outfitted with fuel tanks, solar panels, and other hardware, which the astronauts will no longer need. The trunk should fall into Earth's atmosphere and burn up. This will expose the capsule's heat shield. After it fires thrusters for another six minutes or so to push it into Earth's atmosphere, the ship will begin to fall. The heat shield will deflect and absorb the energy of superheated plasma, enduring temperatures up to 3,500 degrees Fahrenheit. The shield should protect the hardware and astronauts as they plow through Earth's atmosphere at 25 times the speed of sound. Musk has said this stage of the mission is the part he worries about most, due to the ship's asymmetric design. The shape was necessary for the emergency escape system, which can jettison the capsule away if a launching rocket fails in mid-air. Though Musk said the asymmetry is unlikely to cause a problem, he worries it could complicate the plunge back to Earth. "If you rotate too much, then you could potentially catch the plasma in the super Draco escape thruster pods," Musk told Aviation Week's Irene Klotz in May, a few days before the launch. "We've looked at this six ways to Sunday, so it's not that I think this will fail. It's just that I worry a bit that it is asymmetric on the backshell." Minutes later, the capsule's parachutes must deploy to slow the ship as it falls through thicker parts of the atmosphere. The first chute should release at 18,000 feet, as Crew Dragon rockets toward the ground at 350 mph. It should slow the capsule's fall to about 119 mph by the time it reaches 6,000 feet, when more parachutes will deploy. During a press briefing before the mission's launch, Hans Koenigsmann, SpaceX's vice president of mission assurance, was asked what kept him up at night in regard to the mission. He pointed to the parachutes, since their packing can't be tested until they're deployed. If all goes well, the capsule should splash down in the Atlantic Ocean or the Gulf of Mexico — 22 to 175 nautical miles off the Florida coast — at 2:42 p.m. ET on Sunday. At that point, the astronauts will be nearly done with a mission that had a 1-in-276 chance of killing them. They are well aware of those odds: "I think we're really comfortable with it," Behnken told Business Insider ahead of the launch. After splashdown, Behnken and Hurley will wait inside the capsule for 30 minutes to an hour, depending on the weather and the state of the spacecraft, as recovery teams in boats approach. The recovery teams will retrieve the astronauts and give them a preliminary medical checkout. A helicopter will then carry Behnken and Hurley to shore. From there, they will take a plane to Houston. All in all, the return journey should take 21 hours and 27 minutes. If weather forces a delay, however, it could take anywhere from 6 to 30 hours. Behnken and Hurley will bring a trophy back to Earth with them: the coveted prize in a 9-year game of capture the flag. The American flag flew on the first space shuttle and has stayed on the International Space Station since the shuttles stopped launching in 2011, waiting for the first commercial spaceship crew to claim it. SpaceX and Boeing have both been developing astronaut-ready spaceships through a public-private partnership program that the Obama administration started. Musk's company got to a crewed mission first. That means Behnken and Hurley get to bring back the flag. Musk and NASA officials have been anxiously waiting for the moment the astronauts return to Earth: "I'm not going to celebrate until Bob and Doug are home safely," Bridenstine said after the Crew Dragon reached orbit on May 30. Musk has said he feels responsible for the men's lives while they're in his company's spaceship. "I felt it most strongly when I saw their families just before coming here," Musk told reporters ahead of the mission's launch. He paused for a few seconds and appearing to choke up before continuing: "I said, 'We've done everything we can to make sure your dads come back OK.'" If all goes well, NASA will use Crew Dragon to ferry astronauts to and from the ISS regularly — a capability that will free the US of its dependence on expensive Russian Soyuz rockets. After Demo-2, NASA has contracted six round trips on Crew Dragon. The first one is scheduled to launch in late September.
    The newest report, "Global Sparkling Water  Economy" Provides a summary of the facets that permit the rise of the business that is international.According to the report, current inventions have increase opportunities for businesses, but also not just brand new market entrants.Global Market Research Reports provide information on market trends, competitive surroundings, market evaluation, price structure, capability, earnings, gross earnings, company supply, and predictions 2026.Key Player Mentioned: Nestle, Danone, Coca Cola, Pepsico, Roxane, Gerolsteiner, Ferrarelle, VOSS, Hildon, Fiji, Icelandic Water, Penta, Mountain Valley Spring Water, Suntory, AJE Group, Tynant, Master Kong, Nongfu Spring, Wahaha, Cestbon, Evergrand Spring, Tibet Spring 5100, Ganten, Kunlun Mountain, Blue Sword, Laoshan Water, Quanyangquan, Dinghu Spring, WatsonsRequest Sample Copy @t: https://introspectivemarketresearch.com/request/9741The key sources are industry experts within the global Sparkling Water  industry, including analytics service providers that address the worth chains of management, processing and industry organizations.Through interviews with industry experts like CEO, voice chairman , director of selling , director of technology and innovation, founder and chief military officer of key core companies and institutions.Product Segment Analysis: Product 1,Product 2,OtherApplication Segment Analysis: Application 1, Application 2, OtherRegional Segment Analysis: North America (U.S.; Canada; Mexico), Europe (Germany; U.K.; France; Italy; Russia; Spain etc.), Asia-Pacific (China; India; Japan; Southeast Asia etc.last , analysts who value unbiased information about stakeholders, investors, product managers, marketing executives, supply, demand, and future forecasts value the report.
The global Garage Door Replacement Parts market was valued at $XX million in 2018, and Radiant Insights, Inc analysts predict the global market size will reach $XX million by the end of 2028, growing at a CAGR of XX% between 2018 and 2028.This report provides detailed historical analysis of global market for Garage Door Replacement Parts from 2013-2018, and provides extensive market forecasts from 2019-2028 by region/country and subsectors.It covers the sales volume, price, revenue, gross margin, historical growth and future perspectives in the Garage Door Replacement Parts market.Download Free Sample Report @ https://www.radiantinsights.com/research/2013-2028-report-on-global-garage-door-replacement-parts-market/request-sampleLeading players of Garage Door Replacement Parts including:• Chamberlain Group• Overhead Door• Novoferm• Amarr• SOMMER• LiftLogix• Prime-Line• Koala Canada• Dalian Seaside• Skylink• FORESEE• Teckentrup• Marantec• Dalian Master Door• Industrial Spring• Came S.p.A.• Steel-Craft• Garaga• SWR Group• ADH GuardianMarket split by Type, can be divided into:• Metal Parts• Electromechanical PartsMarket split by Application, can be divided into:• Residential• CommercialMarket split by Sales Channel, can be divided into:• Direct Channel• Distribution ChannelMarket segment by Region/Country including:• North America (United States, Canada and Mexico)• Europe (Germany, UK, France, Italy, Russia and Spain etc.)• Asia-Pacific (China, Japan, Korea, India, Australia and Southeast Asia etc.)• Middle East & Africa (South Africa, Egypt, Nigeria and Saudi Arabia etc.)Browse Full Research Report with TOC @ https://www.radiantinsights.com/research/2013-2028-report-on-global-garage-door-replacement-parts-marketTable of ContentsChapter 1 Garage Door Replacement Parts Market Overview1.1 Garage Door Replacement Parts Definition1.2 Global Garage Door Replacement Parts Market Size Status and Outlook (2013-2028)1.3 Global Garage Door Replacement Parts Market Size Comparison by Region (2013-2028)1.4 Global Garage Door Replacement Parts Market Size Comparison by Type (2013-2028)1.5 Global Garage Door Replacement Parts Market Size Comparison by Application (2013-2028)1.6 Global Garage Door Replacement Parts Market Size Comparison by Sales Channel (2013-2028)1.7 Garage Door Replacement Parts Market Dynamics1.7.1 Market Drivers/Opportunities1.7.2 Market Challenges/Risks1.7.3 Market News (Mergers/Acquisitions/ Expansion)Chapter 2 Garage Door Replacement Parts Market Segment Analysis by Player2.1 Global Garage Door Replacement Parts Sales and Market Share by Player (2016-2018)2.2 Global Garage Door Replacement Parts Revenue and Market Share by Player (2016-2018)2.3 Global Garage Door Replacement Parts Average Price by Player (2016-2018)2.4 Players Competition Situation & Trends2.5 Conclusion of Segment by PlayerChapter 3 Garage Door Replacement Parts Market Segment Analysis by Type3.1 Global Garage Door Replacement Parts Market by Type3.1.1 Metal Parts3.1.2 Electromechanical Parts3.2 Global Garage Door Replacement Parts Sales and Market Share by Type (2013-2018)3.3 Global Garage Door Replacement Parts Revenue and Market Share by Type (2013-2018)3.4 Global Garage Door Replacement Parts Average Price by Type (2013-2018)3.5 Leading Players of Garage Door Replacement Parts by Type in 20183.6 Conclusion of Segment by TypeChapter 4 Garage Door Replacement Parts Market Segment Analysis by Application4.1 Global Garage Door Replacement Parts Market by Application4.1.1 Residential4.1.2 Commercial4.2 Global Garage Door Replacement Parts Sales and Market Share by Application (2013-2018)4.3 Leading Consumers of Garage Door Replacement Parts by Application in 20184.4 Conclusion of Segment by ApplicationChapter 5 Garage Door Replacement Parts Market Segment Analysis by Sales Channel5.1 Global Garage Door Replacement Parts Market by Sales Channel5.1.1 Direct Channel5.1.2 Distribution Channel5.2 Global Garage Door Replacement Parts Sales and Market Share by Sales Channel (2013-2018)5.3 Leading Distributors/Dealers of Garage Door Replacement Parts by Sales Channel in 20185.4 Conclusion of Segment by Sales ChannelContinued ………Read all Reports of this category @ https://www.radiantinsights.com/catalog/machineryAbout Radiant InsightsRadiant Insights is a platform for companies looking to meet their market research and business intelligence requirements.It assists and facilitates organizations and individuals procure market research reports, helping them in the decisions making process.
In a recent interview with Business Insider, Betterment president of retail Mike Reust offered a window into how the robo-adviser thinks about the recent self-directed trading mania. Betterment is not trying to launch a "Robinhood clone," Reust told us. But it is trying to tap into the retail trading surge with more tailored options than it currently offers.  "I don't quite know where that will take us, but we are certainly thinking through how much more portfolio customization to offer, so I suspect you will see us offer more than we offer today, over time. It's an area where we will invest," he said. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. Through the coronavirus pandemic and the market volatility that's ensued, analysts, investors, executives, and journalists have scrambled to get a handle on soaring levels of engagement with do-it-yourself trading. The team behind Betterment, the pioneering standalone digital wealth manager, is no exception. "For us, it's not, 'Oh, jeez, Robinhood's driving serious [payment for order flow] revenue. What are we going to do about that to drive some PFOF revenue?' It's not like that," Mike Reust, the president of retail at New York-based Betterment, said in a recent interview over Zoom with Business Insider.  "It's really more like, why are customers running to Robinhood in the millions? What are they doing? Why do they believe that's the right path?" he said. That the digital wealth manager that made a name for itself on the back of slow, steady passive investments is considering what's driving the recent boom in quick, often volatile retail trading underlines the rise and influence of average investors jumping into the market with both feet.  Betterment is examining the "psychology and the human side of it," as far as whether the company should give clients more control over their portfolios, or allow "you to do certain customizations that aren't possible today that help you sort of scratch that need for control," he said.  "I don't quite know where that will take us, but we are certainly thinking through how much more portfolio customization to offer, so I suspect you will see us offer more than we offer today. Over time, it's an area where we will invest," said Reust, who has been with Betterment for seven years and was previously its chief technology officer. The market's severe volatility this spring and summer mixed with people staying home during pandemic-related lockdowns with access to an array of commission-free trading platforms have helped contribute to record levels of do-it-yourself trading. Explosive growth in retail trading This month, legacy online brokerages E-Trade, TD Ameritrade, Charles Schwab, and Interactive Brokers all reported record levels of daily trades during the second quarter. E-Trade Chief Executive Mike Pizzi called the quarter "extraordinary," with levels of customer engagement "that are without precedent in our nearly 40-year history" in a statement alongside earnings. Reust told Business Insider that Betterment is not going to launch a product that looks like a "Robinhood clone," and the company declined to comment specifically on how it will allow customers to add more customization to their portfolios. Read more: Wall Street is being shaken to its core by a legion of Gen Z day traders. From a casual hobbyist to a 20-year-old running a 14,000-person platform, meet the new generation of retail investors. The company has always sat at the intersection of digital investing meeting human advice, Reust said, with some Certified Financial Planners (CFP) and other licensed investment professionals on staff for customers to complement its app.  "Where I think COVID has taken us a little bit, is all of a sudden, across age groups, everyone cared a lot more about human-powered advice — real fast," he said. "We went from, it was a nice offering that a lot of customers took advantage of, to the team was oversubscribed with phone calls and appointments." Betterment is looking to grow its team of experts to assist users, with plans to hire one more CFP.  In recent months, it's hired customer-service representatives, engineers, and analytics roles. Overall, it has more than a dozen employees handling phone calls and emails from customers using its investing products, and nine people on banking products. A spokesperson said Betterment is growing both teams.  On July 14, the day before this year's shifted tax day in the US, it experienced the highest volume of inbound customer requests it's ever seen as investors looked for help with navigating their filing situations. Betterment also now has a team of four people directly supporting its premium customers, and several other CFPs serving other functions, a spokesperson said. Premium customers have at least $100,000 in assets with Betterment, and pay a 0.40% fee of those assets, as opposed to 0.25% for the digital tier that has no account minimum. Betterment's plans Though it has an eye to greater customization, Betterment, which oversees $21 billion in client assets and has some 500,000 customers, still isn't trying to stray from its core digital wealth management and banking products.  It's looking to launch joint checking accounts later this year, and on Thursday launched a feature that allows customers to create separate buckets of cash for short- and long-term financial goal-setting.  Other fintech players have also applied for bank charters, something Reust said was a step Betterment may consider in the future, but said was not a priority. Betterment has raised $275 million in outside funding, and last raised a $70 million round of capital in 2017 — an extension of a $100 million Series E round the year prior led by the Swedish investment company Kinnevik. Outside of its New York City headquarters, the robo-adviser has two other offices in Denver, which opened in January, and Philadelphia, which opened in January 2019. SEE ALSO: Wall Street is being shaken to its core by a legion of Gen Z day traders. From a casual hobbyist to a 20-year-old running a 14,000-person platform, meet the new generation of retail investors. SEE ALSO: Billionaire Paul Tudor Jones says the pandemic has thrown off economic models so much that people would 'be better off getting financial advice from TikTok' Join the conversation about this story » NOW WATCH: Here's what it's like to travel during the coronavirus outbreak
This unique report on World Anti-Counterfeit Packaging Technologies Market till 2025 presents quality data on the global market revenue, sales, growth rate and leading market players.The supply chain analysis completes the Anti-Counterfeit Packaging Technologies market understanding for a new entrant as well as existing players.The import and export data along with consumption statistics from major countries is sure to enrich the strategists understanding of the market.Anti-Counterfeit Packaging Technologies 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.Access Full Report with Table of Contents @ https://www.decisiondatabases.com/ip/51339-world-anti-counterfeit-packaging-technologies-market-reportThe Players mentioned in our reportAvery DennisonSun ChemicalDNPNHK SPRING Flint GroupToppan3MEssentradupontZebra TechnologiesKURZOpSec SecurityLipengShinerTaibaoInvengoDe La RueSchreiner ProSecureCFCUPM RaflatacTechsunimpinjGlobal Anti-Counterfeit Packaging Technologies Market: Product Segment AnalysisAuthentication Packaging TechnologyTrack and Trace Packaging TechnologyGlobal Anti-Counterfeit Packaging Technologies Market: Application Segment AnalysisFood & BeverageElectronics & AppliancesClothing & OrnamentGlobal Anti-Counterfeit Packaging Technologies Market: Regional Segment AnalysisUSAEuropeJapanChinaIndiaSouth East AsiaDownload Free Sample Report of World Anti-Counterfeit Packaging Technologies Market @ https://www.decisiondatabases.com/contact/download-sample-51339There are 10 Chapters to Deeply Display the World Anti-Counterfeit Packaging Technologies Market.Chapter 1 About the Anti-Counterfeit Packaging Technologies IndustryChapter 2 World Market Competition LandscapeChapter 3 World Anti-Counterfeit Packaging Technologies 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 Anti-Counterfeit Packaging Technologies Market Forecast through 2025Chapter 10 Key success factors and Market OverviewPurchase full World Anti-Counterfeit Packaging Technologies Market Research Report @ https://www.decisiondatabases.com/contact/buy-now-51339Other Reports by DecisionDatabases.com:World Anti-counterfeit Packaging in Consumer Goods Market Research Report 2025 (Covering USA, Europe, China, Japan, India and etc)World Thermoforming Packaging Machines Market Research Report 2025 (Covering USA, Europe, China, Japan, India and etc)World Wine Packaging Market Research Report 2025 (covering USA, Europe, China, Japan, India, South East Asia and etc)About-Us:DecisionDatabases.com is a global business research reports provider, enriching decision makers and strategists with qualitative statistics.DecisionDatabases.com 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: https://www.decisiondatabases.com/
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This unique report on World Automotive Leaf Spring Assembly Market till 2025 presents quality data on the global market revenue, sales, growth rate and leading market players.The supply chain analysis completes the Automotive Leaf Spring Assembly market understanding for a new entrant as well as existing players.The import and export data along with consumption statistics from major countries is sure to enrich the strategists understanding of the market.Automotive Leaf Spring Assembly 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 @  https://www.decisiondatabases.com/ip/47865-world-automotive-leaf-spring-assembly-market-reportThe Players mentioned in our reportAnhuang MachineryBaicmotor Xinghua Automobile SpringBaosteel Plate SpringDongfeng Motor Suspension SpringEaton Detroit SpringEMCO IndustriesFangda CunYin Plate SpringFawer Automotive PartsHendricksonBaiyun Plate SpringHongqi SpringJamna Auto IndustriesJohn Bradley GroupKilen SpringsGlobal Automotive Leaf Spring Assembly Market: Product Segment AnalysisMulti-leaf springsMono-leaf springsGlobal Automotive Leaf Spring Assembly Market: Application Segment AnalysisCommercial VehiclesPassenger vehiclesOthersGlobal Automotive Leaf Spring Assembly Market: Regional Segment AnalysisUSAEuropeJapanChinaIndiaSouth East AsiaDownload Free Sample Report of World Automotive Leaf Spring Assembly Market @ https://www.decisiondatabases.com/contact/download-sample-47865 There are 10 Chapters to deeply display the World Automotive Leaf Spring Assembly market.Chapter 1 About the Automotive Leaf Spring Assembly Industry Chapter 2 World Market Competition LandscapeChapter 3 World Automotive Leaf Spring Assembly 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 Automotive Leaf Spring Assembly Market Forecast through 2025Chapter 10 Key success factors and Market OverviewPurchase the complete World Automotive Leaf Spring Assembly Market Research Report @ https://www.decisiondatabases.com/contact/buy-now-47865 Other Reports by DecisionDatabases.com:World Automotive Center Console Market Research Report 2025 (covering USA, Europe, China, Japan, India, South East Asia and etc)World Single End Cord for Automotive Market Research Report 2025 (Covering USA, Europe, China, Japan, India and etc)About-Us:DecisionDatabases.com is a global business research reports provider, enriching decision makers and strategists with qualitative statistics.DecisionDatabases.com 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: https://www.decisiondatabases.com/
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