Trade Management Software Market Astonishing Growth Along With Tremendous Technology | Amber Road Inc, Oracle Corporation

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Dec 03, 2020 (WiredRelease via Comtex) —
A consciously conceived and designed business intelligence report titled Global Trade Management Software market 2020 by Manufacturers, Type, and Application, Forecast to 2029 by MarketResearch.biz discloses a succinct analysis of the regional spectrum, market size, and revenue forecast about the market. This report sheds light on the vital developments along with other events happening in the global Trade Management Software market which is marking on the enlargement and opening doors for outlook growth in the coming years.

This is the latest report, covering the current COVID-19/Corona Virus pandemic impact on the market which has affected every aspect of life globally. This has brought along several changes in market conditions and the Business areas. The rapidly changing market scenario and initial and future assessment of the impact are covered in the

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V2X: Secure data exchange in the road traffic of the future

KOLN, Germany, Dec. 1, 2020 /PRNewswire/ — TÜV Rheinland is working on testing and security standards for digitalized road traffic. It is now the only testing company represented in a working group of the cross-industry 5G Automotive Association (5GAA), which develops testing and security standards for those devices that will communicate with each other in the traffic of the future. The keyword for this is “V2X” communication. “V2X” stands for “Vehicle to Everything”. “In the future, vehicles will communicate with each other and with other road users as well as appropriately equipped digital infrastructure,” explains Bircan Taslica, Head of Technical Process Optimization & IoT Wireless and 5G at TÜV Rheinland.

More security through data exchange

Among other things, the V2X principle is intended to ensure greater traffic safety. For example, in the traffic of the future a vehicle could automatically detect when a cyclist is approaching from behind on

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Nextdoor’s rocky road to going public

Nextdoor is a local social media app that acts as a digital public message board for neighborhoods where users can sell furniture, organize events and alert neighbors of danger.

In the past year, monthly active users on Nextdoor grew 20 percent, according to Sensor Tower. It’s provided neighbors and public agencies a platform to spread useful and important information during the pandemic.

But the app, along with crime-focused apps like Citizen and Amazon Ring’s Neighbors, has been scrutinized for years for not doing enough to curb the racism prevalent on the platform.

Unlike Citizen and Neighbors, Nextdoor is more than a crime-fighting app. It helps small businesses connect to their local customers and gain new customers with free business postings. Local news outlets, which have been dwindling for years, have used the platform to reach a larger local audience with articles that are relevant to their community. But its reputation

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Bill Gates looks back at ‘The Road Ahead’ after 25 years and some hit-and-miss tech predictions

Bill Gates is spending plenty of time these days looking forward to the solutions that will get us out of the COVID-19 pandemic or begin to address climate change meaningfully. On Tuesday, he looked back at “The Road Ahead,” 25 years after his first book captured his predictions and enthusiasm for where digital technology was going.

In a GatesNotes blog post, the Microsoft co-founder said he was “too optimistic about some things, but other things happened even faster or more dramatically than I imagined.”

Gates said it’s easy to forget what we were doing in 1995 and how the internet has transformed society since.

“People were still navigating with paper maps. They listened to music on CDs. Photos were developed in labs. If you needed a gift idea, you asked a friend (in person or over the phone),” Gates wrote. “Today you can do every one of these things much

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Rocket Lab on road to reusability after successful booster recovery

Rocket Lab is now confident that its reusability dreams can come true.

The company recovered the first stage of its two-stage Electron rocket for the first time on Thursday (Nov. 19), fishing the booster out of the Pacific Ocean a few hours after it had helped launch a 30-satellite mission aptly called “Return to Sender.”

The stage survived its trip back from space in great shape, helping to validate Rocket Lab’s reusability vision, according to company founder and CEO Peter Beck.

“The test was a complete success,” Beck said during a call with reporters today (Nov. 23). “We’re really confident now that Electron can become a reusable launch vehicle.”

Related: Rocket Lab and its Electron booster (photos)

The 58-foot-tall (18 meters) Electron, which gives small satellites dedicated rides to orbit, has been an expendable vehicle since its debut launch in 2017. Last year, however, Beck announced that the company plans

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Self-driving cars: A level-by-level explainer of the road to autonomy

Self-driving cars have started to wear out their welcome, and they aren’t even here yet. Much of the promise and disappointment around them centers on Level 4, one of six levels of technology that allow cars to operate without our input to some degree.

I largely agree with former Alphabet Chairman Eric Schmidt’s view that “it’s a bug that cars were invented before computers.” In terms of sheer technical elegance, we never should have been at the controls in the first place. 

Imagine we hadn’t yet invented automobiles. Suppose I Iaid out a vision for using 3,300 pound machines to typically transport just our 175-pound selves in a process requiring we pay rapt attention to the use of a steering wheel and pedals to navigate roads composed of asphalt, brightly colored suggestions and

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Britain to ban new petrol cars by 2030 on road to net zero emissions

LONDON (Reuters) – Britain will ban the sale of new petrol and diesel cars and vans from 2030, five years earlier than previously planned, as part of what Prime Minister Boris Johnson is casting as a “green revolution” to cut emissions to net zero by 2050.

FILE PHOTO: Britain’s Prime Minister Boris Johnson leaves Downing Street to attend a cabinet meeting at the Foreign and Commonwealth Office (FCO) in London, Britain November 10, 2020. REUTERS/Toby Melville

Johnson, who is grappling with Europe’s most deadly COVID-19 crisis, Brexit trade negotiations and the departure of his most senior adviser, wants to underscore his green credentials as part of what he hopes will be a reset for his government.

“Now is the time to plan for a green recovery with high-skilled jobs that give people the satisfaction of knowing they are helping to make the country cleaner, greener and more beautiful,” Johnson said

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Britain to ban new petrol cars and vans by 2030 on road to net zero emissions

LONDON (Reuters) – Britain will move up a ban on new petrol and diesel cars and vans to 2030 and is eyeing 250,000 new jobs as part of a green industrial revolution, Prime Minister Boris Johnson said as he tries to meet Britain’s net zero emissions climate target.

FILE PHOTO: An exhaust emits fumes as a car is driven through Richmond in London, Britain December 2, 2016. REUTERS/Peter Nicholls

Johnson is seeking to show his government is on track to deliver manifesto promises after a tumultuous few days in which he was forced to self-isolate after coming into contact with someone with COVID-19, and his most senior adviser, arch Brexiteer Dominic Cummings, was ousted.

“Now is the time to plan for a green recovery with high-skilled jobs that give people the satisfaction of knowing they are helping to make the country cleaner, greener and more beautiful,” Johnson said in a

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As COVID-19 surges, science writers at the Festival of Books predict a long road ahead

Science & Medicine: Looking at the Coronavirus and Pandemics. Part of the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books, Stories and Ideas 2020. (L-R) L.A. Times health-care reporter Soumya Karlamangla, sociologist, physician, and author Nicholas Christakis, science journalist Debora MacKenzie, andprize-winning author/journalist Sonia Shah.
(Los Angeles Times)

“It will end with a whimper and not a bang,” said Sonia Shah, journalist and author of “Pandemic: Tracking Contagions, From Cholera to Ebola and Beyond.”

Shah was speaking at Friday’s science and medicine panel at the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books — the theme of which, naturally, was COVID-19. The panelists had been asked to make predictions on when we can be rid of a pandemic that has just this week surged to previously unimaginable levels, and Shah’s was the most optimistic scenario they could muster: a series of deescalating surges, mitigated by a slowly disseminated vaccine and perhaps some herd immunity.

Joining Shah on the virtual panel were Debora MacKenzie, author of “COVID-19: The Pandemic That Never Should Have Happened and How to Stop the Next One,” and physician and sociologist Nicholas Christakis, author of “Apollo’s Arrow: The Profound and Enduring Impact of Coronavirus

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‘Daunting task’: Virginia Tech doesn’t have easy road ahead with 2020 season at a crossroads | Virginia Tech



BC at VT

Virginia Tech receiver Tré Turner stiff-arms Boston College’s Jason Maitre (left) during an Oct. 17 game in Blacksburg. Turner said the Hokies are focused on Miami and not last week’s deflating loss to Liberty.




BLACKSBURG — It will take some time for Virginia Tech fans to get over last weekend’s 38-35 loss to Liberty.

Tech players don’t have that luxury.

The Hokies (4-3, 4-2 ACC) regrouped Sunday to review the loss — to figure out what went wrong — and try to put it behind them with No. 9 Miami visiting Lane Stadium on Saturday.

“It’s not hard at all,” wide receiver Tre Turner said. “We came out and had a good Tuesday practice just like I’m used to seeing us do after we lose. It was a tough loss to take, but we always have to turn the next page and go on to

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