16 February

Global Mineral Insulated Cable Market To Grow At A Cagr Of 4.2% From 2017 To 2025}

Global Mineral Insulated Cable Market To Grow At A CAGR Of 4.2% From 2017 To 2025

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siemonAccording to a new market research report published by Credence Research Mineral Insulated Cable Market

(By Cladding Material (Copper, Stainless Steel, Others), By End-use (Manufacturing and Processing, Construction, Power Plant, Oil and Gas Rigs, Others)) Market – Growth, Future Prospects and Competitive Landscape, 2017-2025, mineral insulated cable market is estimated to grow at CAGR of 4.2% from 2017 to 2025.

The complete report is available at credenceresearch.com/report/mineral-insulated-cable-marketMarket InsightsThe perpetual rise in the manufacturing and heavy industries sector worldwide has led to continued increase in the demand for electricity. However, one of the major concerns for the coupled with need for the energy supply system is requirement of more efficient mode to supply electricity. Implementation of smarter electric systems and potential technology & devices requires a versatile electric conductor capable of conducting electricity under harsh conditions with minimal losses. Mineral insulated cable is one such preference for uninterrupted, long lasting electric conduction in hostile conditions. Mineral insulated cable is a copper conductor cable which is enclosed in another copper or stainless steel tube for protection of conductors. The intermediate space between the conductor and outer tubing is filled with an insulator, generally magnesium oxide. This magnesium oxide aids as an insulator for the inner copper conductor and prevents any kind of contact between outer and inner metal, thereby avoiding short circuit.The overall mineral insulating cables market is primarily driven by the ever-rising manufacturing industry worldwide. Exponential growth across the industrial sector has led to surge in energy consumption which requires higher electricity generation and better conducting channels such as mineral insulated cables. The need for a durable cable, capable of conducting electricity through stringent conditions, has promoted the adoption of mineral insulating cables. Although covered with copper or stainless tubing, mineral insulated cables can be bent over obstacles and can be made to follow an intricate shape. Merits such as higher stability in heavy duty applications, longer life, and resistance to electromagnetic interference and sparking have widened the scope of application of mineral insulated cable. Consequently, mineral insulated cables have found a wide array of applications across industrial manufacturing, fire protection equipment, power generation plants, nuclear reactors, and nuclear physics equipment. With the rise in demand for power generation across the aforementioned sectors, overall mineral insulated cable market is also expected to demonstrate strong growth in the coming years.Mineral insulated cables market is classified based on their cladding material and end-use. On the basis of outer cladding material, mineral insulating cables are classified as copper cladding, stainless steel cladding and others. Further, the mineral insulating cable is classified according to their end-use application into manufacturing & processing, construction (residential and commercial infrastructure), power plants, oil & gas rigs and others. The other applications segment include medical devices, measurement devices, and aerospace.Key Trends:Extensive use of mineral insulating cables for fire protection devices and equipmentRise in power generation through the nuclear sourceManufacturing of mineral insulating cable with conductors ranging from 1 to 19 and more as per requirement

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Credence Research is a worldwide market research and counseling firm that serves driving organizations, governments, non-legislative associations, and not-for-benefits. We offer our customers some assistance with making enduring enhancements to their execution and understand their most imperative objectives. Over almost a century, we’ve manufactured a firm extraordinarily prepared to this task.

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16 February

Opponents: New Zealand government sneaks bill into House to avoid public backlash

Thursday, December 7, 2006

The New Zealand Government has tabled the Therapeutic Products and Medicines Bill, despite unprecedented political opposition.

In 2003 the Hon Annette King signed a Treaty with Australia agreeing to hand control of the natural health products sector over to an Australian regulatory body, however she needs to pass enabling legislation in New Zealand. “This will be a world-class joint scheme designed to regulate the safety, quality, effectiveness and promotion of therapeutic products in both New Zealand and Australia. That includes the regulation of complementary and alternative medicines, over-the-counter and prescription medicines, medical devices, blood and blood products and tissues and cellular therapies,” Ms King said.

Twice the Bill has been thrown out by select committees, but the Government is determined to ram it through Parliament, according to the New Zealand Health Trust.

“Late tonight the Bill was finally tabled, with no announcement from the Minister,” said Amy Adams, spokesperson for the Trust, “Clearly the Minister is keen to sneak it into Parliament under cover of the silly season, in the hope that she can keep it under the public’s radar.”

“I welcome the support of a majority of the House who want to see the Bill go to Select Committee where New Zealanders can have their say,” Ms King said.

The NZ Health Trust conducted research earlier this year which showed 62% of New Zealanders used natural health products. “This Bill represents a massive and irreparable change to the way we make rules for New Zealand dietary supplements,” Mrs Adams said.

“Under the proposed regime, well over a million New Zealand consumers would find the choice of products adversely affected, and experience cost increases. So you can see why the Government is trying to sneak this into the House without any fuss – they don’t want the public to know.”

All the political parties except Labour have pledged their opposition the proposal, despite some intense lobbying by Australian and New Zealand officials.

“It is a very serious thing to hand sovereignty over your country over to another nation,” Mrs Adams said. “And all the other political parties see the sense in making sure the sector is regulated from New Zealand – not as a minor state of Australia.”

Ms King said: “The Bill… ensures that New Zealand will have an equal say in the setting up and running of the new Authority and joint scheme.” The new authority will be like a crown-owned entity and will have to provide an anuual report and a statement of intent to parliament each year.

16 February

Flexible displays soon to be in production

Thursday, March 17, 2005

Roll up displays for use in hand-held gadgets will be available for mass production by March 2007 according to co-developer Philips. Working with US based paper pioneer E-ink, Philips have developed a 13cm wide screen which is just 0.1 millimetres thick and can be rolled up so that it is only 15 millimetres in diameter.

The screen, which Philips hope to license to makers of in-car satellite navigation systems, mobile web browsers and smart phones, uses no back light and displays a monochrome image in four shades of grey as well as black and white. According to Philips the screen is able to give a “paper-like contrast”.

The screen consists of a backing layer of plastic film which contains a matrix of transistors. This is topped off with layer transparent “electronic ink” capsules and a layer of clear plastic. The capsules are approximately 50 micrometres in diameter and contain polarised black and white particles. Using the transistors, a pattern of positive and negative charge can be applied which manipulates the particles to form monochrome images.

15 February

Eric Bogosian on writing and the creative urge

Thursday, April 17, 2008

Eric Bogosian is one of America’s great multi-dimensional talents. “There’s sort of three different careers, and any one of them could exist by itself, on its own two feet. There was that solo stuff, and then I started writing plays in the late seventies.” Although his work has spanned genres, most readers will recognize Bogosian for his acting, which has included a memorable performance in Woody Allen‘s Deconstructing Harry to co-writing and starring in the Oliver Stone movie Talk Radio (based upon his Pulitzer Prize-nominated play) to playing the bad guy in Under Siege 2 to his current role in Law & Order: Criminal Intent as Captain Danny Ross. They may not know, however, that he had collaborated with Frank Zappa on a album, worked with Sonic Youth, and was a voice on Mike Judge‘s Beavis & Butthead Do America. He started one of New York City’s largest dance companies, The Kitchen, which is still in existence. He starred alongside Val Kilmer in Wonderland and his play Talk Radio was recently revived on Broadway with Liev Schreiber in the role Bogosian wrote and made famous.

Currently at work on his third novel, tentatively titled The Artist, Bogosian spoke with David Shankbone about the craft of writing and his life as a creative.

Contents

  • 1 Bogosian’s view of his work
  • 2 How Bogosian approaches his writing
  • 3 How Bogosian works himself into his writing
  • 4 The future of the narrative
  • 5 Collaborations with Steven Spielberg and Frank Zappa
  • 6 Source
15 February

Belgium stops telegram services

Saturday, December 30, 2017

After 171 years of existence, telegram services were permanently stopped in Belgium as of yesterday. The service was launched in 1846, and about 9000 telegrams were sent across the country from January 2017 to November 2017.

On December 12, Belgian telecommunication company Proximus, who provided telegram services in the country, announced they “will definitively end [our] telegram service” on December 29. Jack Hamande, board member of the Belgian Institute for Postal Services and Telecommunications, said, “It is mainly 10 customers using the telegram in Belgium today […] in finance, judicial services and insurance”.

The first telegram line was laid from Belgium’s capital Brussels to Antwerp. Usage of telegram has decreased enormously over the decades. According to Proximus’s statistics, about 1.5 million telegrams were sent during the early 1980s, with many telegrams coming from Italy, but the number dropped to fifty thousand in the early 2010s. Sending a twenty-word message via telegram in Belgium would cost around €16 (about US$19). Hamande said, “Most of the current users of telegram will shift to registered mail […] we see no reason to force the company to maintain this service.”

Telegram is still functional in Italy. It was invented in Great Britain in the 1830s, but was stopped there in 1982. The United States stopped telegram services in 2006, and the last telegram in India was sent on July 14, 2013 which began in 1850. In the mid-1980s, about 600 thousand telegrams were sent across India each day.

“If you ask young people […] they don’t know what a telegram is”, Hamande said.

15 February

Common Issues Requiring Furnace Repair In Portland, Oregon

byAlma Abell

When it comes to keeping a home warm during the winter, many Portland homes use a furnace. The fact is that furnaces have been used for many years, and they continue to be a popular option because of how effective they are. One of the benefits of furnaces is how durable and long-lasting they are. However, throughout the years of use, there can be certain repair issues that will need to be taken care of.

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The first thing that needs to be understood is how a furnace works. This can typically help a person to determine when professional Furnace Repair in Portland Oregon will be needed. A furnace can operate on electricity but, more commonly, furnaces operate on either natural gas or propane. In these respects, a fan is used to pull air into the burner unit. The air is then heated by the gas, propane flame, or electric heating element. The air is then filtered into the heat exchange. With gas and propane furnaces, the air inside of the heating exchange is then expelled outside because it typically contains carbon monoxide and other harmful chemicals.

From there, a blower fan pushes air over the heat exchanger, heating the air that is then forced into the home’s ductwork. If the furnace isn’t blowing warm air, it may indicate a problem with the heat exchange unit. These heat exchange units are sealed compartments. This means a professional service that handles Furnace Repair in Portland Oregon will need to come out to the home to replace the old heat exchange system with a new unit.

If the airflow is weak, this could indicate a problem with the blower fan. This could mean the fan has worn out, or it could mean that connections for various relays within the fans aren’t working properly and may need to be replaced.

The fact is, this barely scratches the surface on the more common issues that could require professional Furnace Repair in Portland Oregon. For this reason, if you’ve noticed your furnace not working properly, or the furnace is making more noise than unusual, it may be time to contact the services found on the website Eastsideheating.com. They can send technicians to your home to inspect your furnace and to see what repairs will be necessary.

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14 February

US scientists create prototype of autonomous origami-inspired robot

Sunday, August 10, 2014

A research team from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) and Harvard University’s Wyss Institute for Biologically Inspired Engineering has developed a robot that assembles itself within four minutes from a flat sheet into a 3D (three-dimensional) moving structure. Unlike previous self-folding machines, the robot can function autonomously. Science published the study this Friday.

Also on Friday, Science published a report of a Cornell University-led research team on applications of origami in design of programmable metamaterials.

As The Guardian reported, MIT–Harvard team lead author Sam Felton, a Harvard University Ph.D. candidate, priced the manufacturing equipment for the robot at $3,000, which could then make each individual unit — a 13cm-long, Transformer-like robot — for about $100.

As described by MIT researchers, the initially flat sheet consists of five layers: copper wires in the middle, then two layers of paper (above and below), and two outer layers of shape memory polymer. The embedded heating circuits activate the robot’s self-folding by heating shape memory polymers at the hinges. The parameters defining the fold pattern which determines the final 3D shape are placement of the self-folding hinges, and the order of their triggering. Felton told about creation of the pattern: “Cyclic folds are used by a software program called ‘Origamizer’ as building blocks to create any polyhedron. We’ve discovered that we can […] create a wide variety of structures and machines.”

Once the battery is attached to the design, the robot folds itself into the pre-determined shape and walks away, with motion of the four-legged robot controlled by the included microprocessor and two small motors synchronised by it. Each of the four legs has eight “linkages” which convert the force applied by a motor into motion. “It lets you transfer just one degree of freedom into a whole complicated motion, all through the mechanics of the structure,” says coauthor Erik Demaine, MIT professor of computer science and engineering.

The robot moved during testing at about 5.4 centimeters per second, over a pre-determined route, not just a straight line — without any outside assistance. Marc Lavine, a senior Science editor, suggested such robots might be put in place “through a confined passageway, such as a collapsed building, after which they would assemble into their final form autonomously”.

The folding pattern studied by the Cornell-led research team is well-known in origami as Miura-ori, whose unusual engineering properties caught the attention of team member Chris Santangelo of the University of Massachusetts Amherst.

Cornell University lead author Jesse Silverberg commented on potential of origami-based engineering: “When incorporated into more complex devices, these materials will enable on-the-fly transformation of mechanical function. We envision combining these origami-inspired materials with computer-controlled actuators to build more complex machines, such as hardening shells, locked-in joints and deployable barriers; and ultimately, this transformer technology will revolutionize the way we think about materials, moving them beyond their current static form, and revealing more functionality than what originally meets the eye”.

14 February

Creator of website satirizing Glenn Beck on winning domain name case

Tuesday, November 10, 2009

Wikinews interviewed the creator of a parody website satirizing American political commentator Glenn Beck, about his thoughts after prevailing in a domain name dispute brought by Beck before the World Intellectual Property Organization (WIPO) in Geneva, Switzerland. Florida resident Isaac Eiland-Hall created the website in September, and it asserts Beck uses questionable tactics “to spread lies and misinformation”. Eiland-Hall was represented in the case by free speech lawyer Marc Randazza.

Wikinews interviewed Randazza for the article “US free speech lawyer Marc Randazza discusses Glenn Beck parody”, and previously reported on the Beck v. Eiland-Hall case in articles, “US free speech lawyer defends satire of Glenn Beck”, “Satirical website criticizes Glenn Beck for ‘hypocritical’ attempts to silence free speech”, and “Glenn Beck loses domain name case over parody website”.

14 February

Minyama residents promise to keep fighting to stop McDonald’s development

Tuesday, December 2, 2008

Residents in Minyama, on Queensland, Australia’s Sunshine Coast, have vowed to keep fighting the development of a 24-hour McDonald’s on Nicklin Way. Last week, Sunshine Coast Regional Council officers recommended that construction be given the go ahead.

Councillor Chris Thompson, who represents Division 4 in the Sunshine Coast Regional Council, has said that he will recommend that it be rejected at the general committee meeting.

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“I’m pretty sure I’m the only councillor who already has a 24-hour McDonald’s in my division,” Councillor Thompson said, “we have enough issues with that one, and this is overkill.”

The 24-hour McDonald’s in Councillor Thompson’s division, in Mooloolaba, is part of a larger complex and does not back onto residential premises.

“I would have thought that the anti-social elements in society do not observe fixed days and hours,” protest group spokesman John Meyer-Gleaves said.

“And council says the problem associated with increased vehicle noise has been addressed by stating that parking will be in the front of the building.

“But all [drive-through] traffic goes around the back of the building and will impact on the residents of Chelsea Crescent.”

Local member of federal parliament Peter Slipper was emailed for comment but has yet to reply.

14 February

Get Transmissions Fixed In St. Louis

byAlma Abell

Cars are a huge investment. The initial costs can be thousands for both new and used vehicles. Car insurance is not only required to legally drive but it is also crucial to protect people in the event of an accident, which happen completely unexpectedly. If people rent or finance a car they will have to show their insurance prior to driving their new car off the lot. Nevertheless, more costs will ensue including weekly gas refills to actually drive the car.

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Car maintenance is also a regular expense. People need to have constant upkeep on their vehicles to ensure they run smoothly. Things like oil changes, tune ups, wheel alignments, and new air filters are required several times a year. Aside from visiting a car repair shop for these typical services, it is common for cars to have other random maintenance problems.

Sometimes the repairs are for convenience like fixing the air conditioning or getting power locks. Other issues include safety hazards like cracks in windshields. However, the most major problems come from car parts that are under the hood. Brakes, engines, transmissions, and starters and several other parts are required to work in order for the car to start and run at all. People need to find certified mechanics to work on transmissions in St. Louis to ensure the repairs are fixed properly.

These automobile parts can be expensive to fix. However, many honest professionals, like those at certified transmission and auto repair try to repair these parts before replacing them outright. If the check engine light comes on in a car, drivers are hearing strange noises, or something just doesn’t seem right, they should visit an auto shop as soon as possible. The longer they drive without getting repairs, the worse the parts will get. This, in turn, will cost more and more money. Sometimes the repairs are more expensive than the car is worth.

It is common for transmission in St. Louis to be fixed the same day within a few hours. However, people may have to be without a car for a day so they should call and schedule a flexible time with the mechanics.


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