Photo by Amelia Holowaty Krales / The Verge Adobe has released more details on its Content Authenticity Initiative, a system for permanently attaching sources and details to an image. The project is meant to mitigate two problems: artists losing credit for work and newsworthy images being manipulated or taken out of context. It’s set for a limited debut on Adobe’s Photoshop software and Behance social network by the end of 2020, and Adobe hopes for wider adoption soon after. Adobe pitched the CAI last year as a general anti-misinformation and pro-attribution tool, but many details remained in flux. A newly released white paper makes its scope clearer. The CAI is primarily a more persistent, verifiable type of image metadata. It’s similar to the standard EXIF tags that show the... Continue reading…
In early March, The Tory Burch Foundation hosted its Embrace Action 2020 Summit, which saw leaders and entrepreneurs from around the world gather to talk about gender parity and inclusion in the workforce.  At the Summit, Bank of America COO Thomas Montag spoke with former AOL CEO Steve Case, Goldman Sachs Partner Dina Powell, and Tory Burch about how their companies aimed to create a more inclusive industry.  Diane von Furstenberg also spoke at the conference, as did Gloria Steinem, former co-CEO of Ariel Investments Mellody Hobson, and activist-model Halima Aden. Yasmin Green, director of research and development for Jigsaw, an internal tech incubator within Google parent company Alphabet, spoke about the role human bias plays when programming artificial intelligence.  Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. The Tory Burch Foundation Summit in early March was a gathering of some of the most prominent executives and entrepreneurs in the world.  Bank of America COO Thomas Montag former AOL CEO Steve Case, and Dina Powell McCormick, partner and member of the Management Committee at Goldman Sachs, were a few of the execs who spoke about how they sought to make their companies more inclusive. A prominent theme throughout the conference was gender parity in the workplace. "The word 'ambition' takes on a completely different meaning when applied to a woman than when applied to a man," Burch told Business Insider. "Women are criticized for exhibiting the exact same quality men are praised for. This has to change. We do that by shining a light on unconscious gender bias, which was the focus of our Summit." Yasmin Green, director of research and development at Jigsaw, a unit of Google parent company Alphabet, spoke about one particularly complex hurdle in modern society: the difficulty of programming artificial intelligence without bias. The problem with training AI on humans, Green said, is that humans are biased, and when the data that feeds AI is biased, then the AI becomes biased itself.  "Are we content with algorithms that reflect back to us the way the world works?" Green detailed an experiment that demonstrated this unconscious bias in AI. She and her team created the same fake professional profile for a woman and a man and browsed online job sites as each of these imaginary people. In the end, they found that men were five times as likely to see ads for higher-paying jobs than women.  This, she said, was because women believe they must fulfill 100% of the requirements before they apply to a job, whereas men believe they only need to meet at least 60% of the requirements before they apply to the job.  "So at the same skill level, we [women] are clicking on jobs that are less senior and less well paid," Green said. "But if we click that way, then the internet is going to learn and that's what we're going to see."  Green cited another example, in which she and her team had trained an AI model to pick up on hate speech on social media. After a few trials, their AI model began to flag the sentence, "I am a proud gay man," as a hate sentence.  Green said this was because they trained the AI model by using millions of example sentences that humans wrote on the internet, and most sentences and comments that contained the word "gay" were negative — 80% of them, in fact. Therefore, the AI model Green's team experimented with took this data and learned to associate the term "gay" with something negative and hateful.  "I ask myself how can I raise my daughters to make good decisions in life, [and] to be more compassionate and less prejudiced than the world around them," Green said at the conference. "The question for us — are we content with algorithms that reflect back to us the way the world works?"  To help prevent situations like this and lessen the bias in AI, Green said social justice activism needs to be expanded to include algorithm. She also noted the importance of having diverse representation in AI programming.  "It's not enough just to automate human behavior," she said. "We need to make sure that what's reflected back to us in algorithms is something that's better than we are."SEE ALSO: Alicia Keys is partnering with American Express on 'The Ambition Project' to empower women. Here's how it will expand their access to senior positions — and already has. DON'T MISS: There are zero black women leading Fortune 500 companies right now. Here's how company culture can be sculpted to change that. Join the conversation about this story » NOW WATCH: Why thoroughbred horse semen is the world's most expensive liquid
 Global Electronic Records Management Solutions Market was valued US$ XX Bn in 2018 and is expected to reach US$ XX Bn by 2026, at a CAGR of 9.80 % during a forecast period.On the other hand, rise in the number of security breaches and high implementation and maintenance cost of on-premise solutions are some of the factors, which are expected to limit the growth of the global electronic records management solutions market The cloud-based electronic records management solutions are expected to grow at a XX% rate of CAGR during the forecast period.The usages of the ERM solutions empower users with fast customer service and helps to reduce the time for waiting in long queues.In the current market scenario, service providers in the global electronic records management solutions market are focusing on the adoption of the cloud-based solutions to form a centralized network to back up essential documents and confidential information.External as well as internal factors that are supposed to affect the business positively or negatively have been analysed, which will give a clear futuristic view of the industry to the decision-makers.The report also helps in understanding Global Electronic Records Management Solutions Market dynamics, structure by analysing the market segments and project the Global Electronic Records Management Solutions Market size.
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Market HighlightsThe need for marketing is rising, to generate leads and increase the sales of any product.This is responsible for the high rate of adoption of cloud-based marketing services that is expected to boost the marketing cloud platform market growth.Alongside, the increase in the need for analytics solutions in for operations, such as planning, budgeting, tracking project tracking, and others.As per MRFR study, the marketing cloud platform market is expected to expand at a high pace sand touch a lucrative valuation by 2023.Marketing Cloud Platform Market enjoys significant applications, ranging from personalization builder, developing analytics, to the marketing of cloud content.The process of data addition and access is speculated to be equally simpler and smoother, irrespective of industry.Marketing Cloud platform market provides every reason to witness noteworthy growth in an era of digitization.The B2B Cloud segment is expected gain high traction for the global market.
HomeWorx originally started in Urbandale and still calls it home today.Much of our work actually takes place in Urbandale where we have completed a number of jobs.Many homes in Urbandale have reached the point of needing a fresh start since so many were built 30+ years ago.HomeWorx is able to help Urbandale homeowners with all of their remodeling needs using our skilled team.We pride ourselves on taking the stress out of your remodel.Urbandale, IA Home Remodeling ServicesAlong with our skilled team of contractors, we’re prepared to help you accomplish any remodeling project,large or small.Whether you’d like to bring in a handyman for the day for a few small projects or you’re planning to redecorate several spaces in your home, we can handle any project that comes our way.
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The impact of this crisis has been so huge that it has changed and challenged every single aspect of our lives, including how we work.But on a positive note, a crisis like this brings us valuable lessons for the future.Flexible staffing options are the way forward!As the lockdown has slowed down the global economy to a sluggish pace, businesses, both big and small, are finding it hard to sustain their workforces.On the other hand, firms that were employing a flexible workforce find themselves in a better position to handle this disruption.Here are some reasons why a workforce that includes the right mix of temporary and permanent staff makes more sense in uncertain times:Scaling down business is simplerWhen business is stalled and revenues are not forthcoming, it can be a huge burden to pay salaries to permanent employees.On the other hand, it will be easier to relieve temporary staff with soon-to-expire contracts.
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(Human Vaccines Project) The Michelson Medical Research Foundation and the Human Vaccines Project are pleased to announce the 2020 Michelson Prizes for Human Immunology and Vaccine Research and support the outstanding research of two young scientists advancing human immunology, vaccine discovery and immunotherapy across major global diseases.
(University of Oldenburg ) A new EU-project aims at developing a sensor network to monitor ship emissions. A German-French team led by marine scientist Oliver Wurl of the University of Oldenburg, Germany, will develop a network of data bouys for autonomously measuring soot, oil, sulphur dioxide or plastic debris at the sea surface and in the air. Drones and devices deployed from aboard research vessels will supplement the system.
Israeli Internet of Things (IoT) startup Ecoplant has raised $8 million in grant and VC funding to expand its air compression operations in the US.  Ecoplant's software monitors air compressors — used in various agricultural and manufacturing processes — through sensors, and automatically manages the system utilizing IoT-technology. "5% of the world's energy is used by air compressors," Aviran Yaacov, cofounder and CEO of Ecoplant told Business Insider. "So much energy is wasted every year from leakages, breaks, and other downtime which our IoT solution is able to help resolve." Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories.  Israeli IoT startup Ecoplant, which builds software that monitors and manages air compression systems used in many industries, has raised $8 million in grant and VC funding to expand its US operations.  Air compressors, common in agricultural and manufacturing industries, use up massive amounts of energy, and Ecoplant claims its software can reduce wastage. The company has raised $8 million in the form of clean energy grants from the US Department of Energy, Israel's Ministry of Energy (MoE), and the Israel Innovation Authority, plus additional funding from accelerator program Techstars and Ecolab.  A 2015 report by the US Department of Energy estimated that compressed air systems account for 10% of all electricity and roughly 16% of all motor system energy use in US manufacturing industries — a staggering figure.  "5% of the world's energy is used by air compressors," Aviran Yaacov, cofounder and CEO of Ecoplant, told Business Insider in an interview. "So much energy is wasted every year from leakages, breaks, and other downtime which our IoT solution is able to help resolve." Yaacov claims that the company's software saves up to 30% more energy, and halves unplanned downtime. To that end, Ecoplant has signed a partnership with Atlas Machine, a Kentucky-based distributor of industrial air compressors, and agreed to bring Ecoplant's tech to US factories.  "Our partnership with Atlas allows us to significantly scale through the thousands of factories they service," Yaacov added. "During COVID we managed to install an entire project remotely which was amazing." Ecoplant's software monitors air compressors through a connection to controllers and pipeline sensors, and automatically manages the system with IoT-tech. Other clients include Nestle, Unilever, Danone, and Elbit. Check out Ecoplant's pitch deck below:SEE ALSO: Here are the 15 hottest European AI startups in 2020, according to 8 venture capitalists backing the technology Ecoplant Ecoplant Ecoplant Ecoplant Ecoplant Ecoplant Ecoplant Ecoplant Ecoplant Ecoplant Ecoplant Ecoplant
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NASA on Saturday gave SpaceX a "go" to undock the company's first crewed space mission, called Demo-2, and land it on Sunday evening. Hurricane Isaias complicated original plans to return two astronauts to Earth aboard SpaceX's Crew Dragon spaceship in the Atlantic Ocean. Elon Musk's aerospace company may now try to splash down NASA astronauts Bob Behnken and Doug Hurley in the Gulf of Mexico. Two out of seven total landing sites near Florida must have good weather conditions, and NASA has until about 5 p.m. ET on Saturday to call off the undocking. Should the weather worsen, NASA and SpaceX can try again a day later or some other date over the next two months. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. Astronauts Bob Behnken and Doug Hurley have a "go" to return to Earth this weekend and wrap up an historic space mission for both NASA and SpaceX.  Behnken and Hurley launched to orbit aboard SpaceX's Crew Dragon vehicle on May 30, then docked the spaceship (which they named "Endeavour") to the International Space Station. Their experimental mission, called Demo-2, is the first with humans ever launched by SpaceX, founded by Elon Musk. It also represents a new era of commercially developed and operated space vehicles started by NASA almost 10 years ago. But before the mission can succeed, the crew must safely land After a two-month stay in orbit, the men are preparing to undock from the ISS on Saturday at 7:34 p.m. ET. If that procedure goes well, they're due back to Earth on Sunday around 2:41 p.m. ET. (NASA TV's continuous live-streaming coverage, which you can watch at the end of this story, kicks off Saturday around 5:15 p.m. ET.) NASA is overseeing SpaceX's experimental mission. On Wednesday, the agency gave the company an initial "go" to proceed with its landing plans. But Hurricane Isaias could force the astronauts to stay in orbit a while longer. The cyclone has already hit Puerto Rico as a tropical storm with high winds and flash-floods, leaving hundreds of thousands without power. It later developed into a Category 1 hurricane, with sustained winds of at least 75 mph. Isaias' current path threatens to bring dangerous weather to several potential landing sites by Sunday afternoon — the planned time for the astronauts' splashdown. "We won't leave the space station without some good landing opportunities in front of us," Behnken told reporters from the ISS on Friday morning, adding that NASA and SpaceX are keeping him and Hurley informed. "The lion's share that work happens on their end. We don't control the weather, and we know we can stay up here longer." However, in a blog post published on Saturday afternoon, NASA announced that the astronauts had a "go" to proceed with landing. "We cannot wait to get Bob Behnken and Doug Hurley back to Earth," Jim Bridenstine, NASA's administrator, said during a press briefing on Wednesday, noting the agency would continue to watch the weather. Crew Dragon can't land if there's rain, lightning, big waves, or winds exceeding 10 mph Isaias became a named tropical storm on Wednesday night, when its wind speeds exceeded 39 mph. It reached hurricane status the next day. The storm could affect several landing areas just as Endeavour is supposed to reenter Earth's atmosphere, deploy its parachutes, and splash into the Atlantic Ocean or Gulf of Mexico. Recovery crews will be waiting to recover astronauts with boats, airplanes, and helicopters. Three of the seven landing zones that SpaceX and NASA prescribed for the test mission, called Demo-2, lie within the "cone of probability" for the storm's path. Those splashdown sites (shown below) are located in the Atlantic Ocean off the coasts of Cape Canaveral, Daytona, and Jacksonville. Given current conditions, mission managers are hoping to land Demo-2 in the Gulf of Mexico near Pensacola or, as a backup option, Panama City, NASA said on Saturday. "This mission will be a bit unusual as timelines will be in flux quite a bit up until undocking as we finalize landing locations," a NASA spokesperson told Business Insider in an email on Friday. Pensacola is the-westernmost location of the seven options, and Panama City is the second-westernmost. As of Saturday afternoon, the National Hurricane Center does not project that tropical-storm-force winds will affect the area. Depending on how large the storm grows and how nasty weather conditions become, mission managers may scrub the undocking and landing attempt. Steep waves, rain, lightning, low clouds, poor visibility (for helicopters to fly the astronauts from a SpaceX recovery boat back to land), or even winds stronger than about 10 mph can trigger a "no-go" decision. "We're going to watch the weather very carefully," Steve Stich, the manager of NASA's Commercial Crew Program, said on Wednesday. Given the intense preparatory work required to prepare Crew Dragon for its return, NASA and SpaceX have until about 5 p.m. ET to make the final call for undocking, the space agency said. Behnken and Hurley can stay in orbit another 2 months, if needed Once the astronauts undock, they have to land within about three days because the spaceship only has enough water and lithium hydroxide — which scrubs carbon dioxide from the air — to last Behnken and Hurley for that long, Stich said. While docked to the ISS, though, Endeavour can share life support and last much longer. The vehicle has been in space for more than 60 days, but this version of Crew Dragon is designed to last about 120 days due to its solar-panel design, Stich said. In theory, that gives SpaceX and NASA opportunities through most of September to safely get Behnken and Hurley back home. "We know we can stay up here longer," Behnken told reporters during a briefing on Friday morning. "There's more chow and I know the space station program's got more work that we can do." Stich noted SpaceX and NASA can make a call as late as an hour before undocking to delay the whole sequence and try again another day. "If the weather's looking bad that day, we're not even going to try to undock," Stich said. "The beauty of this vehicle is we can stay docked to the space station." As part of the process to approve a landing, NASA and SpaceX used a robotic arm to survey Crew Dragon's heat shield, which must withstand temperatures of of to 3,500 degrees Fahrenheit during atmospheric reentry, for damage by space debris. "There were no areas on the vehicle that were any concern for entry," Stich said. NASA TV will stream around-the-clock coverage of the astronauts' attempt to return to Earth starting around 5:15 p.m. ET on Saturday, August 1. You can watch the agency's broadcast via the YouTube feed below. Susie Neilson contributed reporting. This story was originally published July 29, 2020. It has been updated with new information. 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: A fast-growing startup led by former SpaceX and Blue Origin employees just scored 2 huge wins in its quest to launch 3D-printed rockets DON'T MISS: SpaceX is recruiting volunteers to beta-test its new Starlink satellite internet service. Here's how to apply. Join the conversation about this story » NOW WATCH: Why NASA waited nearly a decade to send astronauts into space from the US
Depictions of the sector and figures are represented by strategies.The report indicates a questionnaire of present market layout, this contentions, and other features you can imagine all over the planet.Key Player Mentioned: Touch Bionics (Össur ), Bioparx, Open Bionics, Bionic Limbs, HDT Global, SynTouch Inc., Shadow Robot Company, Stryker Corporation, Victoria Hand Project, Ottobock, YoubionicRequest Sample Copy @t: https://introspectivemarketresearch.com/request/10012The report provides a brief timeline for every segment of the worldwide Bionic Hands  Market.It also helps in determining reasons for the progress of certain segments over others within the future years.The whole market is additionally subdivided supported the geography of the globe .Geographic segmentation provides a spread of assessments of the factors that support these regions and favorable regulatory policies.Product Segment Analysis: Bionic Arm, Bionic FingerApplication Segment Analysis: Hospital, Prosthetic Clinic, Rehabilitation Center, OthersRegional 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.
Global Drilling Tools Market was valued at US$ XX Bn in 2017 and is expected to reach US$ XX Bn by 2026, at a CAGR of 4.44 % during a forecast period.Additionally, the surge in shale gas exploration activities in the United States is another factor driving the drilling tools markets.Increased demand for fabricated metal products, development of heavy equipment industry, and increasing large-scale industrial automation are projected to drive the growth of the global drilling tools market.Furthermore, the drilling tools market is estimated to face regulatory concerns, and shift towards renewable energy development is expected to hamper the global drilling tools market.The objective of the report is to present a comprehensive assessment of the global drilling tools market and contains considerate insights, facts, historical data, industry-validated market data and projections with appropriate set of traditions and methodology.The report also helps in understanding dynamics, structure by analyzing the market segments by material, type, end-user and region and, project the global market size.The report also provides a clear representation of competitive analysis of key players by product, price, financial position, product portfolio, growth strategies, and regional presence in the global drilling tools market.Onshore drilling is cost-effective and less complex than offshore application.
The $43 billion Australian software giant Atlassian has stayed resilient through the coronavirus pandemic, as its catalog of collaboration software drove thousands of new customers during the remote work boom. One of Atlassian's top priorities is investing aggressively in its cloud products, as well as making sure they work well with each other. Atlassian faces some competition from Microsoft, but Gregg Moskowitz, managing director at Mizuho, says Atlassian has a stronger product portfolio and a different way of gaining customers. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. Atlassian began as an idea by college friends Scott Farquhar and Mike Cannon-Brookes in 2002: A company dedicated to making tools for their fellow software developers. Eighteen years or so later, Atlassian is now Australia's biggest tech success story, valued at $43 billion, with its stock price growing sixfold since its 2015 IPO. As the world continues to turn to software to power everything from finance to fitness, Atlassian has grown accordingly, adding 3,000 new customers in its most recent quarter, and 6,000 the quarter before — even amid the coronavirus pandemic.  In that quarter, the company reported on Thursday, it booked some $430 million in revenue, up 29% from the same period last year. Its stock is up 44% from the beginning of the year, putting it well ahead of the turbulence that's rocked the stock market. It all speaks to the momentum that Atlassian has built in the industry: Its flagship product Jira, which is used for tracking software projects, is much stronger than its competitors, says Gregg Moskowitz, managing director at Mizuho Financial Group, who watches Atlassian closely. He expects that its business will only grow more over time, even if Atlassian faces some coronavirus-related impact on smaller customers or customers in travel and hospitality. Plus, customers will prioritize continuing to pay for Atlassian's products since it helps employees work together remotely, Moskowitz says. "There can be additional challenges although we really think Atlassian will be more resilient than most software companies," Moskowitz said. The one company that could possibly pose as a threat over time is Microsoft, as the tech titan gets more into the developer space, Moskowitz says — though he's not too concerned about it, given Atlassian's lead in the specific niches in which it plays.  "There's a very large technology gap that exists in the market where Atlassian plays," Moskowitz said. "Microsoft has been here longer than Atlassian. There certainly hasn't been anything to derail Atlassian's growth. Customers will unquestionably view Atlassian as a superior offering." Meet the 15 executives leading Atlassian's growth, even amid the coronavirus pandemic:SEE ALSO: The top 4 best practices for managing engineering teams remotely, according to managers from productivity companies like Asana, GitHub, and Atlassian Mike Cannon-Brookes Title: Cofounder and co-CEO Mike Cannon-Brookes cofounded the Australian software giant Atlassian with his best friend Scott Farquhar.  At Atlassian, Cannon-Brookes oversees the company's product and engineering teams, including its flagship software project tracking software Jira and its project management software Confluence.  "From everything I can tell, [Cannon-Brookes and Farquhar] work seamlessly together," Moskowitz said. "Co-CEO roles can be tricky. They don't always work as well as advertised. It truly has been an important part to the story. They remain good friends and are also neighbors." Outside of Atlassian, Cannon-Brookes also invests in and advises several small startups, works as a venture partner at the Australian firm Blackbird Ventures, and teaches computer science at the University of New South Wales, where he attended school.   Scott Farquhar Title: Cofounder and co-CEO Scott Farquhar cofounded and leads Atlassian with his friend Mike Cannon-Brookes, who met in college and founded the company shortly after graduation in 2002. Since then, Atlassian has grown to count 60,000 organizations as users. Farquhar oversees the company's go-to-market, business, and IT teams. Moskowitz says Cannon-Brookes and Farquhar have also succeeded in fostering a strong culture and environment within the company.  Notably, Atlassian sells from the bottom up, by offering free versions of their software for individual developers to use. When developers start using it and loving it, they bring it to their companies, who become paid customers. Moskowitz says Cannon-Brookes and Farquhar have a "long-term orientation" on where the company is going, which has helped Atlassian grow. "They're not going to make decisions on whether we can drive a couple of extra points for this quarter and this year," Moskowitz said. "It's more predicated on the belief that we're delivering value to our customers, and we're listening to them and building much better products. That's going to benefit everyone in the end, including the company's financials and general returns."  Outside of Atlassian, Farquhar invests in and advises in several small startups, and he's also a principal at Australian firm Skip Capital. Anu Bharadwaj Title: Head of Platform and Enterprise Cloud and Vice President of Product Reports to: Mike Cannon-Brookes, cofounder and co-CEO Anu Bharadwaj is in charge of Atlassian's current top priority, which is to bring its cloud products to customers. Bharadwaj runs Atlassian's cloud business and focuses on large business customers. She also runs Atlassian's product management teams. She has worked at the company for about three and a half years.   Bharadwaj started at Atlassian as the group product manager of Atlassian's flagship software planning product Jira. On her watch, Jira's user base and revenue grew steadily, even as it expanded to include new industry-specific products like Jira Service Desk.  She also plays a key role in the transformation of Atlassian's business, as products like Jira, BitBucket, and Confluence move from traditional server-based products to the cloud. Prior to Atlassian, Bharadwaj worked at Microsoft for over 10 years, where she worked on and managed developer tools. Archana Rao Title: Chief Information Officer Reports to: Scott Farquhar, cofounder and co-CEO Archana Rao is responsible for Atlassian's IT systems, and has worked at the company for about two and a half years. During the coronavirus pandemic, she led the company in transitioning to remote work.  Prior to joining Atlassian, Rao has led IT teams at Veritas Technologies, Symantec, and Cisco. Throughout her career, she has also helped large companies integrate their software with companies they acquired.  Cameron Deatsch Title: Chief Revenue Officer Reports to: Scott Farquhar, cofounder and co-CEO Cameron Deatsch runs Atlassian's marketing, sales and support organizations. He has worked at Atlassian for nearly eight years now and led various teams. That includes Atlassian's Advocacy team, which handles sales and customer service inquiries, growth and online sales, and builds the company's sales plans and user growth. Before Atlassian, Cameron headed marketing at Jive Software where he led sales training and sales development.  Erika Fisher Title: General Counsel Reports to: Scott Farquhar, cofounder and co-CEO As general counsel of Atlassian, Erika Fisher leads the company's legal, policy, and risk and compliance teams. She also manages Atlassian's Board of Directors and serves as an executive adviser on issues like public filings, data privacy, security, and public policy in various parts around the world. Fisher has worked at Atlassian for over four years. During her time at the company, she has also served as legal counsel and head of privacy.  James Beer Title: Chief Financial Officer Reports to: Scott Farquhar, cofounder and co-CEO As CFO, James Beer oversees Atlassian's finance and IT organizations, and he has worked at the company for two and a half years. Prior to Atlassian, Beer has served as CFO at McKesson, Symantec, and American Airlines. He also serves as a board member of various companies, including ForeScout. Moskowitz notes that Atlassian is Beer's first CFO gig at a high-growth company, while his previous jobs were at larger, more established ones. However, he says that from his standpoint, it was a "smooth transition." "He's seen a lot over the years," Moskowitz said. "He brings CFO level experience frankly not just to software, but to other industries like airline and healthcare." Joff Redfern Title: Head of Product for Atlassian's Work Management for Business Teams solutions and Vice President of Product Reports to: Mike Cannon-Brookes, cofounder and co-CEO Joff Redfern heads Atlassian's products that help business teams work together, like Confluence and Trello. He has worked at Atlassian for over three years.  This isn't Redfern's first gig as a vice president of product. Before Atlassian, he has also held a similar role at LinkedIn, Yahoo, and Fidelity Investments. Jose Morales Title: Head of Field Operations Reports to: Scott Farquhar, cofounder and co-CEO Jose Morales has worked at Atlassian for over nine years now, and he's responsible for selling Atlassian products to businesses around the world. He heads global sales and partnerships. Before his current role, Morales served as the vice president of corporate development, where he worked with the company's acquisitions like HipChat (which was discontinued in 2018) and supported the company's business units. Prior to Atlassian, Morales worked at companies like TIBCO Jaspersoft and PeopleSoft. Jurgen Spangl Title: Chief Experience Officer Reports to: Mike Cannon-Brookes, cofounder and co-CEO As chief experience officer, Jurgen Spangl is in charge of user experience and design for Atlassian's products to make sure they are meeting the needs of customers. He has worked at Atlassian for over eight and a half years, where he started as head of design, leading designers, researchers, and writers working with products like Jira, Trello, Confluence, and Bitbucket. He also scaled the design team from six employees to over 200 around the world and rolled out Atlassian's design guidelines. Outside of Atlassian, he's a guest lecturer on interaction design at the University of Sydney. Mike Tria Title: Head of Platform Reports to: Mike Cannon-Brookes, cofounder and co-CEO Mike Tria has worked at Atlassian for about four and a half years, and he's responsible for building the Atlassian Cloud Platform. He also led the migration of Atlassian's products to Amazon Web Services. He leads Atlassian's search, AI features, and more.  He started at Atlassian as the head of developer platform, where he ran cloud infrastructure for products like Jira, Confluence, and Bitbucket.  Moskowitz says cloud is a major priority for Atlassian. "I do think cloud is first and foremost," Moskowitz said. "We talked about scalability improvements so they can handle any customers in cloud as well." Before Atlassian, Tria has worked at various smaller companies like BackOps, Plum District, and Ning. Noah Wasmer Title: Head of Tech Teams and Vice President of Product Reports to: Mike Cannon-Brookes, cofounder and co-CEO Last year, Atlassian hired Noah Wasmer as its first head of tech teams, and he's now been at Atlassian for a year and half. He leads product offerings like Jira Software, Jira Service Desk, Opsgenie, and Bitbucket. Wasmer previously as a senior vice president and general manager at VMware, where he oversaw productivity apps and other products. He also had stints at Apple and MobileIron. Robert Chatwani Title: Chief Marketing Officer Reports to: Scott Farquhar, cofounder and co-CEO Robert Chatwani drives Atlassian's marketing strategy, and he has been working at the company for over three years. He helps grow the user base for adopting the products as well as marketing them to existing customers. Before Atlassian, he served as CMO at custom t-shirt startup Teespring. Prior to that, he was a 12-year veteran of Ebay, where he led marketing, consumer branding, and online advertising for eBay North America, as well as its customer and internet marketing teams.  "I came away very impressed with his marketing acumen and especially his digital marketing expertise," Moskowitz said. "I think he's going to add more to this company going forward with respect to catering to customer preferences, building overall awareness of the Atlassian product line, and driving more momentum over time." Sri Viswanath Title: Chief Technology Officer Reports to: Mike Cannon-Brookes, cofounder and co-CEO Sri Viswanath leads Atlassian's R&D engineering team and has been at the company for four and a half years. Before that, he served as CTO at Groupon. He has also worked at other companies like VMware, Ning, and Sun Microsystems. Outside of Atlassian, he serves as a board member of Splunk, which builds software that provides data on security and IT operations. Tami Rosen Title: Chief People Officer Reports to: Scott Farquhar, cofounder and co-CEO Tami Rosen just joined Atlassian in January. Shortly after, when the coronavirus erupted worldwide, she led workplace changes related to the pandemic. Before Atlassian, Rosen served as chief people officer of Luminar Technologies, which produces sensor technologies for the autonomous vehicle industry. She has also worked at Quora, Apple, and Goldman Sachs. Do you work at Atlassian? Got a tip? Contact this reporter via email at [email protected], Signal at 646.376.6106, Telegram at @rosaliechan, or Twitter DM at @rosaliechan17. (PR pitches by email only, please.) Other types of secure messaging available upon request.
Companies have a growing need for tools to help them store, analyze, and manage massive amounts of data. Business Insider asked venture capitalists to name the top startups in the big data space — including ones that they have no relationship to — and why they think the company will boom in 2020.  Here are the 29 startups they named, plus how much they've raised. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. Data operations and data engineering have taken off, investors say. Companies are increasingly collecting vast swathes of data, though it's often fragmented across the silos of their business. This makes tools for processing that data — and staying in line with regulations to keep it private and secure — more necessary than ever, says Derek Zanutto, general partner at CapitalG (formerly Google Capital). "It's a pretty interesting space now given the pain points you're seeing from large enterprise accounts," Zanutto told Business Insider.  To glean value from their data, companies are also turning to tools to analyze and process data using AI and machine learning, which can have a "pretty dramatic impact" on an organization, says Louisa Xu, partner at IVP. "Data science budgets aren't going away anytime soon," Xu told Business Insider. Zanutto, Xu, and more than a dozen other investors recommended the top 29 data startups they believe will thrive this year and why (all funding data from PitchBook unless otherwise noted):SEE ALSO: These are the best strategies to cut cloud computing costs during the pandemic, according to experts Elementl Startup: Elementl Total funding raised: Undisclosed What it does: Elementl develops an open source software library to build applications for data engineers and data scientists to collaborate on and process data. Recommended by: Louisa Xu, IVP (no relationship)  Why it will boom: "It's a much easier way for developers to create clean, usable accessible data... The founder is a former engineer from Facebook and created GraphQL, which is getting strong." Trace Data Startup: Trace Data Total funding raised: $5 million What it does: Trace Data builds a platform for managing data while making sure it stays private. Recommended by: Rama Sekhar, Norwest Venture Partners (no relationship) Why it will boom: "Trace Data is at the intersection of two massive markets: data management and cybersecurity. Security is all about managing and tracking data for which Trace Data has developed a unique and defensible approach. The team's backgrounds from Mulesoft and AppDynamics are a perfect fit for solving this nontrivial problem." Monte Carlo Startup: Monte Carlo Total funding raised: undisclosed What it does: Monte Carlo builds a data monitoring platform that helps make sure data is reliable.  Recommended by: Glenn Solomon, GGV Capital (investor) Why it will boom: "If you're building a data driven business, and your data is not accurate, you'll be making bad decisions based on bad data. Turns out this is a really common problem. You don't get accurate data and have missing data or failed data. They really solved this problem. They're in their early days, but they're looking extremely promising so far." Materialize Startup: Materialize Total funding raised: $8.5 million What it does: Materialize builds an engine for streaming and accessing data, allowing users to get updated within milliseconds. Recommended by: Arif Janmohamed, Lightspeed Venture Partners (investor) Why it will boom: "They really focused on at-scale data warehousing insights...The team here is exceptional." Kaskada Startup: Kaskada Total funding raised: $9.77 million  What it does: Kaskada is a data science startup that builds a platform to help data scientists and engineers develop machine learning features. Recommended by: Voyager Capital's James Newell (investor) Why it will boom: "They help organizations drive more impact from machine learning by increasing the speed of innovation and computing features in real time. Kaskada's leaders have built similar systems for Google and AWS and bring this caliber of cutting-edge technology to other enterprises with their feature engineering platform."   Tonic Startup: Tonic Total funding raised: $10.76 million What it does: Tonic has developed a platform that can create mock datasets based on characteristics of real, secure ones, to help developers, data scientists, and salespeople have access to a company's data without running afoul of privacy standards or regulations. Recommended by: Glenn Solomon, GGV Capital (no relationship) Why it will boom: "Tonic.ai is focused on the problem of: As a developer, you need production data to work on. You need production data to make sure [a product] works right. The problem with production data is it's sensitive. Production data is going to have people's names in it and their order history. That stuff is super secure. Given data privacy regulations, you can no longer hand it out to developer to use... It's very difficult to hide that information and still make that data relevant. This is a company that's figured out how to do that."   Fishtown Analytics Startup: Fishtown Analytics Total funding raised: $12.9 million What it does: Fishtown Analytics builds dbt, an open source data analytics tool to help with gathering insights. Recommended by: Martin Casado, Andreessen Horowitz (investor) Why it will boom: "dbt has an incredibly vibrant community of users who love the product — it's truly a best-of-breed for bottoms up, open source projects." Cyral Startup: Cyral Total funding raised: $15.1 million What it does: Cyral develops a platform that helps companies protect their most valuable information against unauthorized access while still keeping applications running smoothly. Recommended by: Rama Sekhar, Norwest Venture Partners (no relationship) Why it will boom: "The conversation started around GDPR. It evolved into 'How do we protect people's personal information, credit card information? And how do we track that as it goes across multiple layers?'" Hypersonix Startup: Hypersonix Total funding raised: $15.1 million What it does: Hypersonix is a cloud platform that helps businesses in e-commerce, grocery, restaurant, hospitality and other consumer-focused industries, use AI to turn their data into actionable business information in real time. Recommended by: Intel Capital (investor) Why it will boom: Many businesses have their information stored in different silos, which has been a key challenge for AI technologies which needs quick and easy access to data. Hypersonix is addressing that need with an autonomous AI platform that uses a virtual assistant to collect and process data stored in different locations and quickly turn them into "predictive and insights," an Intel Capital spokesperson told Business Insider. Anyscale Startup: Anyscale Total funding raised: $20.6 million What it does: Anyscale builds an open source platform that helps developers build distributed applications, or large-scale applications distributed on multiple networked computers. Recommended by: Louisa Xu, IVP (no relationship) Why it will boom: "The underlying trend is, distributed computing is becoming the norm, not the exception... The challenge is to find a way to build distributed applications without all the infrastructure underlying it." Rockset Startup: Rockset Total funding raised: $21.67 million What it does: Rockset builds a search and analytics engine to help developers build cloud apps.  Recommended by: Jerry Chen, Greylock Partners (investor) Why it will boom: "Rockset is the first real-time database in the cloud... It allows developers to build the next generation of apps." Streamlit Startup: Streamlit Total funding raised: $27 million What it does: Streamlit builds an open source project for data scientists and developers to easily build AI applications. Recommended by: Glenn Solomon, GGV Capital (investor) Why it will boom: "They noticed in their prior jobs that there's a big gulf in what they do — building machine learning models — and operationalizing that in companies. They're trying to close that gap... They haven't yet tried to commercialize, but a ton of enterprises are saying to them: We're using you and we want to pay you and we know what we need from you to pay. That's what they're building now." Labelbox Startup: Labelbox Total funding raised: $38.9 million What it does: Labelbox built a system for "cleaning" data for use in artificial intelligence applications, through categorizing, labeling, and more.  Recommended by: Bucky Moore, Kleiner Perkins (investor) Why it will boom: "Any new AI application begins with the collection of labeled data necessary to train the model. Labelbox has built a training data platform that enables organizations to collaboratively manage, annotate, and iterate on data to accelerate the improvement of AI and ML models." Fauna Startup: Fauna Total funding raised: $56.5 million as of July 2020 What it does: Fauna builds an application program interface (API) that helps developers access data and develop web and mobile applications without having to manage servers, eliminating much of the manual grunt work developers usually have to go through to build a secure and scalable app. Recommended by: Madrona Venture Group (investor) Why it will boom: "Fauna just pulled in a big round and secured Bob Muglia [former CEO of data warehousing startup Snowflake] as the chairman of the board."    ExtraHop Startup: Extrahop Total funding raised: $61.62 million as of May 2014 What it does: ExtraHop is a cloud security and analytics startup with a core product that uses machine learning to analyze customer networks to spot threats and make sure applications are running properly. Recommended by: Madrona Venture Group (investor) Why it will boom: "Extrahop has been in the data business for years and since adopting a solution-focused on security has grown substantially."  DefinedCrowd Startup: DefinedCrowd Total funding raised: $63.3 million as of May 2020 What it does: DefinedCrowd builds a data science platform to improve training data used in machine learning. Recommended by: Voyager Capital's James Newell (no affiliation) Why it will boom: Founded by Microsoft veteran Daniela Braga, the startup is gaining momentum, Newell said. It recently raised $50.5 million, which the company said was the largest-ever Series B round raised by a woman-led US artificial intelligence company. Starburst Data Startup: Starburst Data Total funding raised: $64 million What it does: Starburst Data develops tools that let developers rapidly access and analyze huge amounts of data. Recommended by: Jai Das, president of Sapphire Ventures (no relationship) Why it will boom: Starburst Data has come up with tools that make it easy and cost-effective to access enterprise data that's stored in different locations, said Jai Das, president of Sapphire Ventures. "Starburst Data enables any data analyst to access and operate data in these various silos," he told Business Insider.       Igneous Startup: Igneous Total funding raised: $67.66 million  What it does: Igneous is an enterprise data management startup that helps customers such as high tech manufacturers and financial institutions manage the billions of files and petabytes of data in their data centers. Recommended by: Founders' Co-op's Chris DeVore (no relationship) Why it will boom: "Igneous is still in the quiet growth phase, but has incredible technical leadership and the right solution for the market; they last raised $25 million about a year ago so not yet in the unicorn club but trending." Kong Startup: Kong Total funding raised: $71 million What it does: Kong allows developers to connect their services and APIs (application programming interfaces) to build apps across clouds and data centers. Recommended by: Glenn Solomon, GGV Capital (investor) Why it will boom: "You can think of it as a data nervous system of a company. They route and traffic all the data that lives in a business. You can do a lot in that position. You can make sure the applications and services that are most important get the highest quality. You can make sure that security is maintained." StreamSets Startup: StreamSets Total funding raised: $77.25 million What it does: StreamSets develops a platform to help companies manage, monitor, and stream large sets of data. Recommended by: Aaron Jacobson, New Enterprise Associates (investor) Why it will boom: "We've seen a breakout in enterprise demand for cloud data lakes and StreamSets offers the leading solution for companies to deliver their data to the cloud." Dremio Startup: Dremio Total funding raised: $115 million What it does: Dremio builds a data lake engine, which helps companies analyze and gather insights from large amounts of data. Recommended by: Rama Sekhar, Norwest Venture Partners (investor) Why it will boom: "Data is exploding, but data lakes have failed to live up to their promise. Dremio uses a brand new approach which allows businesses to keep their data where it is while the Dremio Cloud Data Lake Engine finds it and serves up analytics on demand and in real time."  InfluxData Startup: InfluxData Total funding raised: $120.73 million What it does: InfluxData is an open source database for analyzing and monitoring data from Internet of Things applications and connected devices. Recommended by: Rama Sekhar, Norwest Venture Partners (investor) Why it will boom: "Sensors on devices from cars and clothing, to factories and farms generate data that is best understood when organized in the time dimension, making time-series databases the fastest growing database category right now. InfluxData's new InfluxDB Cloud service is the most powerful time series database as a service on the market." Qubole Startup: Qubole Total funding raised: $122 million What it does: Qubole builds a cloud-based platform that automatically manages and analyzes data. Recommended by: Arif Janmohamed, Lightspeed Venture Partners (investor) Why it will boom: "The team there invented Hive which was an early open source project in the data space. They were previously at Facebook. Qubole has built a cloud-first set of data engines that help some of the largest companies in the world solve problems and build applications." Domino Data Lab Startup: Domino Data Lab Total funding raised: $123.6 million What it does: Domino Data Lab's platform helps businesses manage their AI tools. CEO Nick Elprin said the startup makes it possible for businesses to avoid the confusion and clutter caused by having different, uncoordinated AI tools. "One of the chief analytics officers we work with actually said her data science organization was like a bunch of six-year olds playing soccer," he told Business Insider in a recent interview. Recommended by: Daniel Doctor, managing director of Dell Technologies Capital (investor) Why it will boom: Major companies use Domino Data Labs's technology, including Bristol-Myers Squibb, Bayer, VMware and Dell, Daniel Doctor, managing director of Dell Technologies Capital, said. The startup's platform has emerged as "the data science system of record that enables enterprises to develop, deploy, and manage high-impact machine learning models quickly and easily," he told Business insider.     Clari Startup: Clari Total funding raised: $146 million as of October 2019 What it does: Clari's platform uses artificial intelligence to turn data collected from a company's sales, marketing, account management operations into insights that different teams can use to win over and retain customers. Recommended by: Madrona Venture Group (investor) Why it will boom: "Clari is disrupting legacy products and has a huge impressive list of customers including public companies that use them to fine tune to forecasts." Highspot Startup: Highspot Total funding raised: $212.2 million as of December 2019 What it does: Highspot uses machine learning to help salespeople land and retain customers by organizing and recommending the types of sales content — such as brochures or case studies — most likely to help them win a deal. Recommended by: Madrona Venture Group (investor) Why it will boom: Run by one of Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella's former lieutenants, Highspot, the startup is already a leader in its industry, Madrona spokeswoman Erika Shaffer said. Highspot raised $75 million late last year from investors including Microsoft rival Salesforce.  Qumulo Startup: Qumulo Total funding raised: $357.15 million as of July 2020 What it does: Qumulo is a hybrid cloud storage startup that helps customers manage data inside their own data centers and the cloud. Recommended by: Founders' Co-op's Chris DeVore (no relationship) Why it will boom: "Qumulo surprised a lot of folks with their recent financing — they had some early challenges but have quietly been executing really well for several years, which investors obviously noticed and appreciated." Collibra Startup: Collibra Total funding raised: $389.96 million What it does: Collibra builds a data intelligence platform to help companies manage their data and make decisions based off of it. In addition, it helps companies manage data-related policies. Recommended by: Derek Zanutto, CapitalG (investor) Why it will boom: "As data within the enterprise continues to proliferate at a rapid pace and data regulations become more stringent, we believe that Collibra is well positioned to become the system of record for data." ThoughtSpot Startup: ThoughtSpot Total funding raised: $743.7 million What it does:  ThoughtSpot helps businesses use AI to visualize their data in order to make decisions faster. Recommended by:  Jai Das, president of Sapphire Ventures and Arif Janmohamed, Lightspeed Venture Partners (investors) Why it will boom: Cloud-based data visualization has become a critically important technology that gives businesses an quick and more convenient way to understand business trends and needs through graphic images that are easy to understand and interpret. Salesforce's Tableau has been one of the leading platform's in this space. ThoughtSpot is considered one of its top rivals, and investor Jai Das, president of Sapphire Ventures, says the startup has been growing steadily "with its simple, easy-to-use search based interface." "The company makes it really easy for knowledge workers to slice and dice their data in order to get timely insights," he told Business Insider. Arif Janmohamed, partner at Lightspeed Venture Partners, says ThoughtSpot has built a modern version of Salesforce's data analytics platform Tableau. "ThoughtSpot is tackling the massive business intelligence space," Janmohamed said. "The team there is exceptional. Some of the customers are some of the largest fortune 500 companies. They're solving the problem of business intelligence."  
With the pandemic increasing the amount of food delivery and hurting restaurants' bottom lines, buzzy ghost kitchens see an opportunity to grow.  The category had already attracted a lot of interest, notably from Uber co-founder and former-CEO Travis Kalanick, who launched CloudKitchens in 2016.  We compiled 14 of the biggest players in the ghost kitchen world to show the international scope of the budding space. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. The pandemic has closed thousands of restaurants, many for good, while food delivery volume is increasing substantially. Much of the country reopening indoor dining, but Opentable is reporting that the amount of seated diners continues to substantially underperform last year.  Ghost kitchens, a buzzy class of startups, were already betting that delivery would grow in market share, attracting founders including billionaire Uber ex-CEO Travis Kalanick, but the rapid increase in delivery demand has accelerated their growth.  These companies operate a kitchen that hosts multiple restaurants or menus, from which they only do delivery orders (or sometimes pick up). Some run their own food brands, while others partner with local chefs or established delivery brands.  While American startup hotbeds like Silicon Valley and New York have seen multiple ghost kitchen startups, this trend is worldwide, with Dubai, India, and Western Europe emerging as other areas that have spawned multiple startups.  "Every single restaurant globally became a ghost kitchen overnight," Corey Manicone, CEO and cofounder of Zuul Kitchens, told Business Insider. He said that the pandemic has accelerated the concept by three to five years, but that there's a lot of growth ahead.  "We're at the same place as e-commerce in the early 2000s," he said.  Money continues to flow into the space: both Zuul and hotel-focused ghost kitchen Butler Hospitality raised money in July, $9 million and $15 million respectively. Karma Kitchen, a UK based kitchen, recently raised $318 million as well.  In a time of economic contraction, the model makes a lot of sense for restauranteurs. Real estate and labor costs can be pooled across multiple restaurants, lowering the amount of square footage and the number of employees a restaurant needs. Less overhead, with the same amount of income.  Read more: Bond, which has raised $15 million from investors including Lightspeed, wants to become the Shopify of logistics by turning vacant retail space into warehouses The pandemic's impact on retail space, including restaurant space, has also been a boon for the industry. Firms convert restaurant space, underutilized retail space, and occasionally industrial space into ghost kitchens. Two of those three categories, retail and restaurants, are having an outsized negative effect from the pandemic, which leads to a glut of supply for ghost kitchens. While real-estate firms may not have originally planned to bring ghost kitchens into their space, the bottoming out of demand from traditional tenants has opened many up to the business.  "A lot of these development companies, larger landholders, and real-estate firms are taking a forward-looking, reset view of what is the best way to optimize their holdings for the future," Jim Collins, founder and CEO of Kitchen United, told Business Insider.  We've created a list of 14 of the hottest startups in the space, highlighting where they've received money and what's different about their concept. SEE ALSO: Bond, which has raised $15 million from investors including Lightspeed, wants to become the Shopify of logistics by turning vacant retail space into warehouses SEE ALSO:  Butler Hospitality Money raised: $20.2 million Investors: Mousse Partners, The Kraft Group, Entrepreneurs Roundtable Accelerator, &vest, Scopus Ventures, Loeb.nyc Cities / Countries it operates in: NYC, expanding to Chicago, Miami, Washington DC What it does: Butler Hospitality, founded in 2015, puts a twist on the classic ghost kitchen model, delivering room service at multiple hotels across New York. What makes it different: According to founder and CEO Tim Gjonbalic, hotels lose a lot of money on food and room service, but need it in order to bag high-paying business travel clients and conference and event clients.  While hotels have been hit hard, Gjonbalic believes that this will actually be a boon to his business, as they'll look to cut costs, focusing on food and beverage first.  "The only way for our clients to get contracts for the National Guard at the Javitt Center or for visiting nurses was to make sure there's food and beverage for them," Gjonbalic told Business Insider.  CloudKitchens Money raised: $400 million Investors: Saudi Arabia's sovereign wealth fund Cities / Countries it operates in: US, China, India, and Europe What it does: CloudKitchens was founded in 2016 by former Uber CEO and co-founder Travis Kalanick. The company is quite secretive and doesn't advertise locations or conduct interviews. The company operates its own brands, with names like " B*tch Don't Grill My Cheese," and has locations in the US, China, India, and Europe. What makes it different: The most major difference is Travis Kalanick and the Saudi Arabian sovereign wealth fund. Saudi Arabia was a long time backer of Uber.  The Wall Street Journal has reported that the company has made roughly 10 acquisitions of ghost kitchen competitors around the world, and has bought over 100 properties globally, but didn't report actual locations and asset types.  Deliveroo Money raised: $1.5 billion Investors: Amazon, Fidelity Management and Research Company, T. Rowe Price, Accel, Index Ventures and other Cities / Countries it operates in: UK What it does: Deliveroo is one of the largest food delivery services in the UK. The company has also been dipping its toes into ghost kitchens for a few years, setting up shop in converted shipping containers in parking lots.  What makes it different: Deliveroo isn't the only delivery service to try the ghost kitchen business. Uber Eats launched a location in Paris in 2018, but then closed it at the end of 2019.  Karma Kitchen Money raised: $318 million Investors: Vengrove Asset Management Cities / Countries it operates in: London What it does: Karma Kitchen was founded in 2018 by two sisters, Eccie and Gini Newton, and earlier this month raised a massive $318 million series A funding round from industrial-focused real estate firm Vengrove Asset Management. The company works with other brands, that can rent out space for as little as $53 a shift. As of now, they have one location in London, but the company is expected to open two more locations in the city and plans to expand across Europe. What makes it different: While Karma Kitchen seems to follow a pretty traditional ghost kitchen model at the moment, their partnership with Vengrove implies that the company might continue to dig into industrial space.  Read more: 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 Keatz Money raised: Roughly $23 million  Investors: Atlantic Food Lab, U-Start, K Fund, Project A Ventures, JME Ventures, Marco Valta Cities / Countries it operates in: Berlin, Amsterdam, Madrid, Barcelona, and Munich What it does: Keatz was founded in Berlin in 2016 and has now grown to ten different cloud kitchens. The company develops its own brands and menus, and has focused on providing food that can easily be delivered. What makes it different: Keatz's range of locations across European cities gives it access to a wide range of markets.  Kitchen United Money raised: $50 million Investors: GV (Google Ventures), RXR Realty, Fidelity, DivcoWest, G Squared Cities / Countries it operates in: Chicago, Pasadena, Scottsdale, and Austin, expanding to locations like New York City and Los Angeles What it does: Jim Collins, the founder of Kitchen United, worked in tech until he decided to open up his own restaurant in 2014. "I thought I would prematurely age less if I bought and ran my own restaurant," Collins told Business Insider. The stress of running a kitchen changed that dream for him very quickly.  By 2017, he founded Kitchen United, after seeing the challenges that his restaurant had in the face of increasing delivery demand. The company started with one location in Pasadena in 2017, and has now grown to four locations. Kitchen United partners with other brands, instead of creating its own. What makes it different: The company's funders include RXR Realty, a forward-thinking real estate owner and operator, and GV, Google's venture arm. This combination gives the company access to leaders in both real estate and tech, a big advantage in the ghost kitchen world.  Kitopi Money raised: $89 Million Investors: BECO Capital, VentureSouq, Crescent Enterprises, MSA Capital, Reshape, and more Cities / Countries it operates in: Dubai, Abu Dhabi, London, Kuwait, Riyadh, and New York What it does: Kitopi, founded in Dubai in 2018, has grown substantially across the Middle East, and launched in New York in late 2019. The company announced this March that it would partner with Nathan's Famous Hot Dogs to deliver across New York City.  The company works with restaurants to deliver food out of their ghost kitchens, using Kitopi's own chefs to prepare the food. What makes it different: The company plans to grow rapidly. When the company announced its fundraising round in February of this year,  it also announced that it planned to open 50 locations in the US and 100 globally by the end of 2020. Rebel Foods Money raised: $342.3 million Investors: Sequoia Capital, Lightbox, Coatue Management, Goldman Sachs and more Cities / Countries it operates in: 35 cities across India and Dubai What it does: Faasos, an Indian company founded in 2011, began life as a fast-food restaurant that focused on Indian food specifically. The company scored an early investment from Silicon Valley power players Sequoia Capital, and eventually renamed itself to Rebel Foods.  The company switched from traditional restaurants to delivery-only ghost kitchens, spinning off Faasos as one brand under the Rebel Foods banner in 2015. What makes it different: Rebel Foods now has more than 320 ghost kitchens across 35 cities in India, as well as in Dubai, and is the largest cloud kitchen operator in the world.  Read more: Logistics startup Bond has teamed up with SoftBank-backed REEF Technology to bring nano-warehouses to parking lots across the US. Here's how they're building the distribution hubs of the future. REEF Technology Money raised: Undisclosed Investors: Softbank Cities / Countries it operates in: Mainly the US and Canada, but expanding to Europe What it does: REEF Technology is the company's largest parking lot operator, but it doesn't picture itself as a parking company, instead using parking to  "transform underutilized urban spaces into neighborhood hubs that connect people to locally curated goods, services, and experiences,' according to its website. The company does that by providing space for light logistics companies, like its partnership with Bond, and by creating their own ghost kitchens, or in REEF parlance, REEF Neighborhood Kitchens.  What makes it different: REEF, founded in 2013 as ParkJockey, now owns 4,500 parking lots, making it able to rapidly scale up according to demand. The company partners with local restauranteurs to launch in new locations, instead of operating its own brands.  Star Kitchens Money raised: N/A Investors: N/A Cities / Countries it operates in: China What it does: Star Kitchens is quite different from others on this list, as it is not a stand-alone company, but instead a partnership between Starbucks and the Alibaba owned grocery store Freshippo.  Customers can order online, and then within 15 minutes, pick up their Starbucks order in the store. At the moment it is operational in three Freshippo stores, but there are plans to expand to other locations.  What makes it different: Star Kitchens is quite different from others on this list, as it is not a stand-alone company, but instead a partnership between Starbucks and the Alibaba owned grocery store Freshippo.  Alibaba launched Freshippo in 2016, with the intention of launching a mobile-first grocery store. The brand now includes many different retail concepts, from convenience stores to the Star Kitchens kiosks.  Sweetheart Kitchen Money raised: $23.5 million Investors: Undisclosed Cities / Countries it operates in: Dubai and Kuwait, and the company is planning to add more locations across Saudi Arabia.  What it does: Sweetheart Kitchen was founded in Dubai in 2019 by Peter Schatzberg, who had previously founded pioneering ghost kitchen company Green Summit Group in 2012.  The company has created 30 of its own food brands.  What makes it different: Schatzberg's prior experience is extremely rare in this new industry. Green Summit Group company had early success but eventually ran out of money, which could teach Schatzberg major lessons about how to run a sustainable ghost kitchen business. Read more: Meet Material Bank, a Bain-backed logistics startup disrupting the architecture industry. Here's a look at its vision for becoming the Amazon of design. Swiggy Access Money raised: $1.6 billion Investors: Prosus Ventures, DST Global, Tencent, Meituan-Dianping and others Cities / Countries it operates in: India What it does: Swiggy is India's largest food delivery service. After launching in August of 2014, it has raised $1.6 billion in funding from major venture firms like Prosus Ventures, DST global, Bessemer Venture Partners.  The company launched its ghost kitchen brand, Swiggy Access in 2017, and at the end of 2019, the company had 8,000 people working for Swiggy Access, with its eyes on 7,000 more employees by the end of 2020. The company claimed to have 1,000 ghost kitchens across the country. What makes it different: Swiggy's built-in customer base is a major boom to the business. However, it was hit hard by the pandemic, with two rounds of roughly 1,000 person layoffs, one of which hit the cloud kitchens almost exclusively. TechCrunch got ahold of an internal email where CEO Sriharsha Majety said that the company had shut down many of its kitchens as a result of the virus, many of them permanently.   Taster Money raised: $13.1 million Investors: LocalGlobe, Marc Menase, Heartcore Capital, Global Founders Capital, Founders Future, Battery Ventures, Eduardo Ronzano, Kima Ventures Cities / Countries it operates in: UK, France, and Spain What it does: Taster, founded in 2017, operates its own food brands across Europe. What makes it different: The company was founded by Anton Soulier, a former Deliveroo executive.  It doesn't handle its own real estate, and partners with companies like CloudKitchens to find locations.  Zuul Kitchens Money raised: $9 million Investors: Undisclosed Cities / Countries it operates in: New York City What it does: Zuul Kitchens, a New York City-based ghost kitchen operator, was founded in 2018 by Corey Manicone, the former director of sales for white-label delivery operator Relay.  The company acquired food-delivery tech platform Ontray earlier this year. What makes it different: The company has partnered with brands like salad-masters Sweetgreen and Asian fast-casual Junzi in its NYC ghost kitchens. By working with established brands, this should lower the marketing burden on the company.
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Cybercriminals are using contact tracing apps to infect unsuspecting users with malware.
Warnings either not new or need more study, reckons open-source dev team Neal Krawetz, a computer forensics expert, has published details on how to detect Tor bridge network traffic that he characterizes as "zero-day exploits"... which the Tor Project insists are nothing of the sort.…
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Jul 31, 2020: Personal care products for the maternity market are a sub-segment of the overall personal care market based on product use by a specific target audience.In the context of China-US trade war and global economic volatility and uncertainty, it will have a big influence on this market.Personal Care Products for Maternity Report by Material, Application, and Geography - Global Forecast to 2023 is a professional and comprehensive research report on the world's major regional market conditions, focusing on the main regions (North America, Europe and Asia-Pacific) and the main countries (United States, Germany, United Kingdom, Japan, South Korea and China).In this report, the global Personal Care Products for Maternity market is valued at USD XX million in 2019 and is projected to reach USD XX million by the end of 2023, growing at a CAGR of XX% during the period 2019 to 2023.Download sample Copy of This Report at: https://www.radiantinsights.com/research/global-personal-care-products-for-maternity-market-research-report-2019-2023/request-sampleThe report firstly introduced the Personal Care Products for Maternity basics: definitions, classifications, applications and market overview; product specifications; manufacturing processes; cost structures, raw materials and so on.Then it analyzed the world's main region market conditions, including the product price, profit, capacity, production, supply, demand and market growth rate and forecast etc.In the end, the report introduced new project SWOT analysis, investment feasibility analysis, and investment return analysis.The major players profiled in this report include:HenkelJohnson & JohnsonL'OrealClick For Report Details @ https://www.radiantinsights.com/research/global-personal-care-products-for-maternity-market-research-report-2019-2023Procter & GambleUnileverThe end users/applications and product categories analysis:On the basis of product, this report displays the sales volume, revenue (Million USD), product price, market share and growth rate of each type, primarily split into-Skin CareHair CareOral Hygiene ProductsBath ProductsSun CareDepilatory ProductsOn the basis on the end users/applications, this report focuses on the status and outlook for major applications/end users, sales volume, market share and growth rate of Personal Care Products for Maternity for each application, including-HospitalBeauty SalonFamilyAbout Radiant InsightsRadiant Insights is a platform for companies looking to meet their market research and business intelligence requirements.We assist and facilitate organizations and individuals procure market research reports, helping them in the decision making process.
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Jul 31, 2020:  In the context of China-US trade war and global economic volatility and uncertainty, it will have a big influence on this market.Medical Software Report by Material, Application, and Geography - Global Forecast to 2023 is a professional and comprehensive research report on the world's major regional market conditions, focusing on the main regions (North America, Europe and Asia-Pacific) and the main countries (United States, Germany, United Kingdom, Japan, South Korea and China).In this report, the global Medical Software market is valued at USD XX million in 2019 and is projected to reach USD XX million by the end of 2023, growing at a CAGR of XX% during the period 2019 to 2023.Download sample Copy of This Report at: https://www.radiantinsights.com/research/global-medical-software-market-research-report-2019-2023/request-sampleThe report firstly introduced the Medical Software basics: definitions, classifications, applications and market overview; product specifications; manufacturing processes; cost structures, raw materials and so on.Then it analyzed the world's main region market conditions, including the product price, profit, capacity, production, supply, demand and market growth rate and forecast etc.In the end, the report introduced new project SWOT analysis, investment feasibility analysis, and investment return analysis.The major players profiled in this report include:Company AAccess Full Report With TOC @ https://www.radiantinsights.com/research/global-medical-software-market-research-report-2019-2023The end users/applications and product categories analysis:On the basis of product, this report displays the sales volume, revenue (Million USD), product price, market share and growth rate of each type, primarily split into-General TypeOn the basis on the end users/applications, this report focuses on the status and outlook for major applications/end users, sales volume, market share and growth rate of Medical Software for each application, including-MedicalAbout Radiant InsightsRadiant Insights is a platform for companies looking to meet their market research and business intelligence requirements.We assist and facilitate organizations and individuals procure market research reports, helping them in the decision making process.We have a comprehensive collection of reports, covering over 40 key industries and a host of micro markets.
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Jul 31, 2020:  A current sensor is a device that can detect electric AC or DC current in a wire or a cable and generate analog or digital signals proportional to it.In the context of China-US trade war and global economic volatility and uncertainty, it will have a big influence on this market.Industrial Current Sensor Report by Material, Application, and Geography - Global Forecast to 2023 is a professional and comprehensive research report on the world's major regional market conditions, focusing on the main regions (North America, Europe and Asia-Pacific) and the main countries (United States, Germany, United Kingdom, Japan, South Korea and China).In this report, the global Industrial Current Sensor market is valued at USD XX million in 2019 and is projected to reach USD XX million by the end of 2023, growing at a CAGR of XX% during the period 2019 to 2023.Download sample Copy of This Report at: https://www.radiantinsights.com/research/global-industrial-current-sensor-market-research-report-2019-2023/request-sampleThe report firstly introduced the Industrial Current Sensor basics: definitions, classifications, applications and market overview; product specifications; manufacturing processes; cost structures, raw materials and so on.Then it analyzed the world's main region market conditions, including the product price, profit, capacity, production, supply, demand and market growth rate and forecast etc.In the end, the report introduced new project SWOT analysis, investment feasibility analysis, and investment return analysis.The major players profiled in this report include:HoneywellInfineon TechnologiesEatonAllegro MicrosystemsBrowse Complete Summary Click Here @ https://www.radiantinsights.com/research/global-industrial-current-sensor-market-research-report-2019-2023ABBSTMicroelectronicsAllegro MicroSystemsAsahi KaseiMelexisLEMThe end users/applications and product categories analysis:On the basis of product, this report displays the sales volume, revenue (Million USD), product price, market share and growth rate of each type, primarily split into-Closed-loop sensorsOpen-loop sensorsOn the basis on the end users/applications, this report focuses on the status and outlook for major applications/end users, sales volume, market share and growth rate of Industrial Current Sensor for each application, including-Industrial AutomationAutomotiveConsumer ElectronicsTelecommunicationUtilitiesAbout Radiant InsightsRadiant Insights is a platform for companies looking to meet their market research and business intelligence requirements.We assist and facilitate organizations and individuals procure market research reports, helping them in the decision making process.
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Jul 31, 2020: Electronic cable markers ensure to organize cables, which are used for network, voice, data lines, and wires.In the context of China-US trade war and global economic volatility and uncertainty, it will have a big influence on this market.Electric Cable Report by Material, Application, and Geography - Global Forecast to 2023 is a professional and comprehensive research report on the world's major regional market conditions, focusing on the main regions (North America, Europe and Asia-Pacific) and the main countries (United States, Germany, United Kingdom, Japan, South Korea and China).In this report, the global Electric Cable market is valued at USD XX million in 2019 and is projected to reach USD XX million by the end of 2023, growing at a CAGR of XX% during the period 2019 to 2023.Download sample Copy of This Report at: https://www.radiantinsights.com/research/global-electric-cable-market-research-report-2019-2023/request-sampleThe report firstly introduced the Electric Cable basics: definitions, classifications, applications and market overview; product specifications; manufacturing processes; cost structures, raw materials and so on.Then it analyzed the world's main region market conditions, including the product price, profit, capacity, production, supply, demand and market growth rate and forecast etc.In the end, the report introduced new project SWOT analysis, investment feasibility analysis, and investment return analysis.The major players profiled in this report include:Hellermann Tyton (UK)TE Connectivity (Switzerland)CLOU Electronics (China)DYMO (US)Read Complete Report With TOC @ https://www.radiantinsights.com/research/global-electric-cable-market-research-report-2019-2023Cablecraft (UK)3MThomos & Betts (US)Panduit (US)K-Sun (US)Partex Marking SystemThe end users/applications and product categories analysis:On the basis of product, this report displays the sales volume, revenue (Million USD), product price, market share and growth rate of each type, primarily split into-Plastic Bar Cable MarkersClip-on Cable MarkersPrinted Adhesive Cable MarkersElectronic MarkerOn the basis on the end users/applications, this report focuses on the status and outlook for major applications/end users, sales volume, market share and growth rate of Electric Cable for each application, including-IT & TelecomEnergy & UtilityManufacturingConstructionAbout Radiant InsightsRadiant Insights is a platform for companies looking to meet their market research and business intelligence requirements.We assist and facilitate organizations and individuals procure market research reports, helping them in the decision making process.
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Jul 31, 2020: Regular water contains zero grams of fat and zero calories.However, diet water can help obese people reduce the fat content present in their body, as it contains specialized peptide bonds that after consumption enters the bloodstream and burns the fat cells.In the context of China-US trade war and global economic volatility and uncertainty, it will have a big influence on this market.Diet Water Report by Material, Application, and Geography - Global Forecast to 2023 is a professional and comprehensive research report on the world's major regional market conditions, focusing on the main regions (North America, Europe and Asia-Pacific) and the main countries (United States, Germany, United Kingdom, Japan, South Korea and China).In this report, the global Diet Water market is valued at USD XX million in 2019 and is projected to reach USD XX million by the end of 2023, growing at a CAGR of XX% during the period 2019 to 2023.Download sample Copy of This Report at: https://www.radiantinsights.com/research/global-diet-water-market-research-report-2019-2023/request-sampleThe report firstly introduced the Diet Water basics: definitions, classifications, applications and market overview; product specifications; manufacturing processes; cost structures, raw materials and so on.Then it analyzed the world's main region market conditions, including the product price, profit, capacity, production, supply, demand and market growth rate and forecast etc.In the end, the report introduced new project SWOT analysis, investment feasibility analysis, and investment return analysis.The major players profiled in this report include:Coca ColaGroupe DanoneMountain Valley SpringNestle WatersTo Get Full Report Click Here @ https://www.radiantinsights.com/research/global-diet-water-market-research-report-2019-2023SapporoSkinny WaterPepsiPropel WaterDiet AquaThe end users/applications and product categories analysis:On the basis of product, this report displays the sales volume, revenue (Million USD), product price, market share and growth rate of each type, primarily split into-PET BottlesGlass BottlesOn the basis on the end users/applications, this report focuses on the status and outlook for major applications/end users, sales volume, market share and growth rate of Diet Water for each application, including-Convenience StoresDrug StoresGrocery StoresSuper/HypermarketAbout Radiant InsightsRadiant Insights is a platform for companies looking to meet their market research and business intelligence requirements.
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Companies in the Data Center Construction Market are facing issues in keeping their production facilities fully functional due to shortage of staff and resources amidst the COVID-19 (Coronavirus) outbreak.Avails out reports for exciting prices to learn new opportunities that companies can capitalize on during and after the Coronavirus crisis.Market LandscapeMarket Research Future (MRFR), in its new research report, asserts that the global market is booming and poised to expand signficantly over the review period, registering a exponential market revenue of 31.91 billion and a moderate 9% CAGR in the forecast period.FREE PDF @https://www.marketresearchfuture.com/sample_request/5809Drivers and RestraintsThe IoT is using a web of numerou resources such as computing economics, data analytics, rising utilization of IP- Based networking, cloud computing, and others that need a proper flow of data owing to which the gowth in the data center construction market can be witnessed.The data center construction market is also witnessing a considerable boost from data center facilities founded by companies such as Google, Microsoft, Amazon, and Facebook.The surge can be attributed to cloud computing, which has gained notable superiority in the past few years, and its evolution safeguards the outlook of the market.The construction of the site comprises labor cost, power cost, site acquisition, net taxes, construction cost, equipment cost, machinery cost, and labor availability that can put a huge tab on the leger — incurring such a substantial expense at the beginning of the project or as an accumulation in the midway limiting many companies from implementing such a plan.Segmental AnalysisBased on the design type, the market is segmented into electrical construction and mechanical construction.The electrical segment is the leading and the fastest-growing one with a predicted market value of USD 16.99 billion over the forecast period.Based on the tier type, the market is sub-segmented into tier1, tier3, tier2, and tier4.Vertical-wise segmentation of the market includes healthcare, BFSI, IT & telecommunication, oil and energy, media & entertainment, and the public sector.
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A type of fungus found at the site of the Chernobyl nuclear disaster was sent into space in a research project that aims to keep astronauts safe from radiation on deep space mission
Exynos remains a stumbling block for would-be Galaxy Note 20 users, but it's not as huge as we thought.
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