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Video Analytics Market Worth $13,001.7 Million at 21.3% CAGR; Industry Giants Such as IBM and Cisco to Ramp up Investments to Develop Advanced Data-driven Video Solutions: Fortune Business Insights™

List of the Companies Profiled in the Market: Viseum International (Potters Bar, England), AllGoVision (Karnataka, India), Huawei Technologies Co., Ltd. (Shenzhen, China), Agent VI (New York, United States), Gorilla Technology Group (Taipei, Taiwan), Cisco Systems, Inc. (California, United States), IBM Corporation (New York, United States), Kiwisecurity (Vienna, Austria), Axis Communications AB (Lund, Sweden), Robert Bosch GmbH (Stuttgart, Germany), Honeywell International Inc. (Charlotte, United States), Motorola Solutions, Inc. (Avigilon Corporation) (Illinois, United States), ULTINOUS Zrt. (Budapest, Hungary) Viseum International (Potters Bar, England), AllGoVision (Karnataka, India), Huawei Technologies Co., Ltd. (Shenzhen, China), Agent VI (New York, United States), Gorilla Technology Group (Taipei, Taiwan),

/EIN News/ — Pune, India, July 08, 2021 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) — The global video analytics market size is projected to reach USD 13,001.7 million by 2027, exhibiting a CAGR of 21.3% during the forecast period. Development and introduction of video analytics to support the fight against the COVID-19 pandemic is emerging as a major game-changer for this market, observes Fortune Business Insights™ in its report, titled “Video Analytics Market Size, Share & COVID-19 Impact Analysis, By Component (Solutions, Services), By Application (Crowd Management, Facial Recognition, Intrusion Detection, License Plate Recognition, Motion Detection, and Others), By End-user (BFSI, City Surveillance, Critical Infrastructure, Education, Government, Retail, Transportation, and Others), and Regional Forecast, 2020-2027”. With coronavirus cases refusing to abate, several tech companies are seizing this opportunity to create and launch smart analytics solutions to augment governments’ capacities to battle the pandemic.

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For example, in August 2020, AllGoVision Technologies launched AllSafe, a video analytics suite developed by the company to enhance safety and security of people in offices and public areas, having features such as No-Mask Detection and Contact Tracing. Facial recognition specialists such as Herta are releasing advanced video analytics, especially for airlines, to identify people even when they are wearing masks. In December 2020, Johnson Controls and Microsoft announced the integration of the OpenBlue Digital Twin and the Azure Digital Twin platforms that will leverage video analytic technologies to enable companies to efficiently implement COVID safety measures and maximize digital space. These are a few examples of market players utilizing the innovation opportunities thrown up by the COVID-19 pandemic, which are benefiting this market.

As per the report, the global market value in 2019 stood at USD 2,896.0 million in 2019. The salient features of the report include:

  • Microscopic assessment of the trends, drivers, and restraints influencing market growth;
  • Comprehensive analysis of the regional developments impacting the market;
  • Actionable research into the key players’ profiles and their strategies; and
  • Holistic study of all market segments.

List of Key Companies Profiled in the Video Analytics Market Report:

  • Viseum International (Potters Bar, England)
  • AllGoVision (Karnataka, India)
  • Huawei Technologies Co., Ltd.  (Shenzhen, China)
  • Agent VI (New York, United States)
  • Gorilla Technology Group (Taipei, Taiwan)
  • Cisco Systems, Inc. (California, United States)
  • IBM Corporation (New York, United States)
  • Kiwisecurity (Vienna, Austria)
  • Axis Communications AB (Lund, Sweden)
  • Robert Bosch GmbH (Stuttgart, Germany)
  • Honeywell International Inc.  (Charlotte, United States)
  • Motorola Solutions, Inc. (Avigilon Corporation) (Illinois, United States)
  • ULTINOUS Zrt. (Budapest, Hungary)

Driving Factor

Expanding Utilization of AI-based Video Analytics by Governments to Feed Market Growth

The proliferation of artificial intelligence (AI) and related technologies in administrative, public safety, and law enforcement domains is emerging as a major driving force for the video analytics market growth. Governments in several countries are actively deploying AI-powered video analytics and facial recognition solutions to conduct efficient surveillance of citizens, public infrastructures and spaces, and improve the quality of governance. According to the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace’s AI Global Surveillance (AIGS) Index, 75 out of 176 countries worldwide are actively using AI for surveillance activities, including smart policing, facial recognition, and smart city development. The AIGS further reveals that 51% of the liberal advanced democracies and a large chunk of full democracies extensively utilize a wide range of surveillance technologies. Adoption of AI-based video analytics technologies by government agencies will prove highly beneficial for this market in the near future.

Click here to get the short-term and long-term impact of COVID-19 on this market.

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Regional Insights

North America to Spearhead the Market Backed by Rapid Uptake of Advanced Surveillance Systems

North America is envisaged to dominate the video analytics market share during the forecast period on account of the speedy adoption of AI-based video surveillance systems by government authorities in the US. Furthermore, major cities across the US have made heavy investments to deploy smart technologies such as drones and street sensors to augment safety and security of citizens. In 2019, the North America market size stood at USD 971.8 million.

In Asia Pacific, the market is expected to experience robust growth owing to the implementation of smart city projects, increasing focus on national security, and steady expansion of the retail industry. On the other hand, Europe is anticipated to generate lucrative opportunities as the advanced economies of the European Union (EU) are exploring options to develop technologies by blending analytics, energy, and mobility.

Competitive Landscape

Product Enhancement to be the Principal Focus Area for Key Players

Leading companies in this market are concentrating on enhancing their products and services with advanced features and tools to deliver superior performance for their customers. These players are focusing on developing offerings that have a broad range of applicability and can cement their position in the market.

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Industry Developments:

  • November 2020: Axis Communications announced its plans to launch the Axis Object Analytics, its smart video analytics solution that can identify and classify humans and objects as per surveillance need. The product has been designed for application in diverse spaces such as car parks and warehouses.
  • March 2020: Lanner Electronics and Gorilla Technology joined forces to release the next-gen Secure Edge AI solution that combines Gorilla’s real-time video analytics and Lanner’s intelligent edge computing platform. The solution offers AI-optimized video analytics and ensures cyber-security and data safety at the edge.

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Table of Content:

  • Introduction
    • Definition, By Segment
    • Research Methodology/Approach
    • Data Sources
  • Key Takeaways
  • Market Dynamics
    • Macro and Micro Economic Indicators
    • Drivers, Restraints, Opportunities and Trends
    • Impact of COVID-19
      • Short-term Impact
      • Long-term Impact
  • Competition Landscape
    • Business Strategies Adopted by Key Players
    • Consolidated SWOT Analysis of Key Players
    • PESTLE Analysis
    • Porter’s Five Force Analysis
    • Supply chain Analysis 
  • Global Referral Marketing Software Key Players Market Share Insights and Analysis, 2019
  • Key Market Insights and Strategic Recommendations
  • Primary Interviewee’s Key Responses
  • Companies Profiled (Covered for key 10 players only)
    • Overview
      • Key Management
      • Headquarters etc.
    • Offerings/Business Segments
    • Key Details (Key details are subjected to data availability in public domain and/or on paid databases)
      • Employee Size
      • Key Financials
        • Past and Current Revenue
        • Gross Margin
        • Geographical Share
        • Business Segment Share
    • Recent Developments
  • Annexure / Appendix
    • Global Market Size Estimates and Forecasts (Quantitative Data), By Segments, 2016-2027
      • By Deployment (Value)
        • Cloud
        • On-premises
      • By Enterprise Size (Value)
        • Large Enterprise
        • SMEs 
      • By End-user (Value)
        • BFSI
        • Retail
        • E-Commerce
        • Education
        • Hospitality
        • Others (Healthcare, Media & Entertainment, etc.)
      • By Region (Value)
        • North America
        • South America
        • Europe
        • Middle East & Africa
        • Asia Pacific
    • North America Market Size Estimates and Forecasts (Quantitative Data), By Segments, 2016-2027
      • By Deployment (Value)
        • Cloud
        • On-premises
      • By Enterprise Size (Value)
        • Large Enterprise
        • SMEs 
      • By End-user (Value)
        • BFSI
        • Retail
        • E-Commerce
        • Education
        • Hospitality
        • Others (Healthcare, Media & Entertainment, etc.)
      • By Country (Value)
        • United States
          • By End-user
        • Canada
          • By End-user
        • Mexico
          • By End-user

TOC Continued.

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Author: Aalto University
Read more here >>> The European Times News

Spain expat says ‘the perfect time is now’ to move – ‘solutions’ to travel restrictions

Spain expat says 'the perfect time is now

Around 285,000 Britons currently live in Spain, having relocated into the sunshine. However, the impact of Brexit and COVID-19 has seen an influx of travel restrictions which may see some Britons hesitant about making the leap overseas.

According to one expat, though, these should not act as a barrier for those who are hoping to relocate.

Speaking on his podcast Moving to Spain with David Wright, the British expat turned podcast host reveals he thinks the “perfect time” to relocate is right now.

“There’s a lot going on in the world at the moment what with Brexit, travel restrictions and the virus and the uncertainty fit all,” he said.

While the expat says he appreciates and understands the current “fears and anxieties” some people may have, he does not believe this should put people off from following their dreams.

READ MORE: Briton slams EU travel restrictions – ‘it has been a nightmare’

Currently, COVID-19 restrictions mean that only vaccinated Britons can enter Spain without quarantine.

Unvaccinated Britons must provide evidence of a negative PCR test if they are to sidestep the quarantine rule.

These tests can cost anywhere from £60 to £120, which is off-putting to some.

Meanwhile, new Brexit rules mean Britons no longer have freedom of movement throughout the European Union.

Instead, they must apply for a visa – a rule which often comes with its own costs.

Despite these rules, Mr Wright says the key thing is to remain “positive and organised”.

“Whatever you can dream you can do, and moving to Spain is no different,” he explained.

“It’s all about your mindset. The perfect time is always now.”

He continued: “There is going to be loads of paperwork. There are going to be rules and regulations to follow but you can learn how to get the solutions to all of these problems.

“Wishing it won’t work, you need to take daily action and even the smallest of actions can get you on the right path.

“All of the excuses you think you have are all in your head – money, kids, family commitments or work.

“We all have these same things to get over. Everyone who has ever moved to Spain has been through similar things and they found solutions for these problems.

“The internet is full of people posting and pointing out the difficulties and problems when moving to Spain. But you need to stay focussed and find positive people and the information that will help you push forward.”

Living in Spain with David Wright is available on Spotify.

Author: Aimee Robinson
Read more here >>> Daily Express

Schools' solutions to help record-number of failing students during the pandemic

Author: Erin Cargile
This post originally appeared on KXAN Austin

In-Depth Summary:

What was expected to last a couple of weeks turned into more than a year of virtual school for many students during the COVID-19 pandemic. Remote learning has proven to be detrimental to the mental, social and academic success of many children and sent the failure rate at local campuses soaring. The thought of getting them caught up is overwhelming, but teachers are rising to the challenge and creating ways to re-engage students who are struggling more than ever.

AUSTIN (KXAN) — Weekday mornings are rough in the Mika household, but that’s expected with two teenagers under one roof. The lengthy wake-up process to pry Lucian, 14, and his sister out of bed starts at 7 a.m.

The unwelcome sound of their parents’ voices in their bedrooms at the bright and early hour typically leads to a successful departure for school between 7:45 and 8 a.m. Lucian emerges from his room with his hair still wet from a speedy shower and stuffs his lunchbox in his backpack right before stepping out the front door.

This routine is still fairly new for the siblings who spent months rolling out of bed and logging right onto the computer for their first class. Like most of their classmates, they had been doing virtual school from home since last March due to the pandemic.

Remote learning 04262021
O’Henry Middle School student Lucian Mika, 14, attending his virtual Algebra I class (KXAN Photo/Erin Cargile)

While online school may sound much more convenient, it wasn’t going well.

The decision made by Lucian’s parents to send him back to O’Henry Middle School boiled down to multiple failing grades, along with mounting physical and mental changes they noticed. It got to the point where the eighth-grader — who was normally an A and B student — didn’t want to get out of bed, and seemed less and less motivated to succeed. For Lucian, the day in and day out of online courses was boring and tedious.

“When I’m doing it at my house, it doesn’t feel like school at all,” Lucian said. “So I just don’t want to do it.”

Lucian’s best friend Emmett Mueller — also an eighth-grader at O’Henry in the Austin Independent School District — said he usually earns As and Bs, too. But he’s had two Cs on his report card this school year. He returned to campus with Lucian right after spring break.

“I felt very sleepy pretty much throughout all of my online school experience,” Emmett said. “And, distanced because there was really not much social interaction at all.”

The teens said it’s clear during live, online classes that many of their classmates seemed tuned out, too. As the tension rose between the boys and their parents, who continued pushing them to work harder, Emmett said he invited his mom to sit in on a virtual class to see the lack of engagement from students first hand.

He said none of the students had their cameras turned on, and when the teacher took attendance Emmett said maybe one student unmuted to say “here.”

Detrimental effect on grades

Data obtained by KXAN from nearly a dozen Central Texas school districts reinforces the teens’ concerns with pandemic learning. Every district that responded to our record requests showed an increase in students failing at least one class in the past year. In several districts, that failure rate doubled.

Hutto ISD’s rate of high school students failing at least one class jumped from 17% before the pandemic to 31% during it. At Hays CISD, that same rate of failures from the first semester of last year to this year’s ballooned from 28% to 44%. Wimberly ISD had a rate of just 1.3% of high school students failing a course in spring 2020; that climbed to 18.7% in the fall. No districts were immune, and they all acknowledged the unprecedented headwind students faced during the health crisis.

Hutto ISD said it recognized the “struggles” students were having and created unique schedules to allow them to make up courses. Hays CISD said the increase in failures were “significant,” and the pandemic’s impact on education has been “clear and telling.”

“It’s more difficult to learn online; it is harder to stay focused without a set schedule or routine when not at school; and the mental health aspect of being separated from friends and traditional school experiences is real and contributes to lowered motivation and energy,” Hays CISD said in a statement to KXAN.

KXAN obtained the failure rate data charted below through the Texas Public Information Act. The orange lines show middle school rates and black lines represent high school. KXAN filed the same request with each district, but some districts compiled their statistics using different timeframes. For example, Austin ISD provided data for consecutive school years, Dripping Springs ISD provided consecutive semesters and Lake Travis ISD provided comparable semesters for two school years. While the timeframes are not the exact same, each district’s chart provides a snapshot of failure rates before and after the pandemic began.

Story continues below …

The results are not a total surprise. Over the summer during the height of the pandemic, overwhelmed educators were bracing for the COVID-19 slide. Faced with navigating the new landscape of virtual learning, campuses and communities across the country came up with solutions to try to set families up for success as they entered the fall.

‘Can’t reach through my webcam’

Up the road from O’Henry, at AISD’s Anderson High School, teachers agree there is a disconnect with virtual learning.

“As much as I would like to sometimes, I can’t reach through my webcam, tap you on the shoulder and say, ‘Hey, what’s going on?’” said Meghan Swartz, a freshman English teacher at Anderson High.

Swartz said some students are thriving virtually, but many are not. She believes teachers and students missed a key step to academic success at the beginning of the year.

Meghan Swartz 04282021
Anderson High School English teacher Meghan Swartz talking to KXAN via Zoom from her classroom (KXAN Photo/Erin Cargile)

“I’ve always firmly believed that you have to have some type of relationship there — especially with the freshman since they are brand new to our school community — before any sort of significant learning can happen,” Swartz said.

“These are kids that have never walked in the classroom with these teachers and that’s the real challenge,” Anderson High Principal Sammi Harrison said.

According to Harrison, only about 100 students are on campus on any given day, which is just 3-4% of the entire student body. The rest are still remote. But, even those showing up to sit in a classroom are still taking their courses on the computer. There are teachers in the rooms to help answer questions and provide additional guidance.

“Everybody has had to up their game of trying to figure out how to pull kids in when all you have is this virtual medium,” Harrison said.

Solutions for students

Harrison and her team have come up with a variety of solutions to help failing students and fight virtual fatigue.

She has asked teachers to cut down on screen time by slashing their 90 minutes of online instruction down to 60 minutes. She also lets the students use the remaining 30 minutes to work on assignments offline.

Harrison said graduation coaches make home visits to meet with families to check-in and ask how the school can help get their child’s grades up to passing.

Anderson High also started a program called Draft Fridays where teachers ask students who are falling behind to come to campus at the end of the week to meet with a teacher face-to-face.

“Every student I have had who has come back to campus has been able to improve academically to some degree,” Swartz said. “Whether that’s because they need a teacher in the room to answer their questions or whether that’s just because they don’t need to be sitting right next to their Xbox or their gaming system or their phone.”

Sarah Christian Cedar Ridge HS 04262021
Cedar Ridge High School credit recovery specialist Sarah Christian working in her classroom (KXAN Photo/Erin Cargile)

At Cedar Ridge High School in Round Rock, where the massive campus looks like a ghost town, Sarah Christian is the one who swoops in to try to help when a student’s grades start slipping. In her role as the credit recovery specialist, she’s been working with teenagers and their families virtually and in person. Christian tries to figure out the best solution, which she said can be different for every child.

She helps students get more organized, communicates with parents and puts together large binders full of guided class notes because some students do better with pen and paper. Students who are still remote can pick them up from the campus, and Christian also has been known to make a few home deliveries.

Derrin Alderete, 18, walked into her classroom in March when he returned to the campus to get help with English and economics. The high school senior, who runs cross country and is a member of the track and field team, said his grades and mental state started taking a dive as the first semester of virtual learning progressed.

“In school you have that motivation, you have that drive, you want to turn it in because the teacher’s right there ready to give you your answer,” Alderete said. “But, at home, it’s a little bit more laid back and you’re not very motivated.”

Alderete said he is catching up more by the day. Christian said he has taken advantage of after-school labs that Cedar Ridge and other high schools in the Round Rock Independent School District have been offering for virtual and in-person students. Cedar Ridge has a late-night lab from 8 p.m. to 10 p.m. during the week, and also gives students additional support during Saturday sessions.

  • Derrin Alderete 04282021
  • Derrin Alderete 04282021
  • Derrin Alderete 04282021
  • Derrin Alderete 04282021

Derrin was skeptical to go back to the quiet campus, but is now glad he did. It was his mom who pushed him despite concerns about his potential exposure to COVID-19.

“I have to choose my battles,” said Derrin’s mother, Esmeralda Alderete. “Is it the safety of COVID, or is it my son’s mental health? And, to see him like that — I have to choose one.”

Esmeralda said when she picked Derrin up from school on that first day back, she could see the sparkle had returned to her son’s eyes. Christian felt the same way.

“Anytime we get a new one walk in, it’s just like the best day ever,” Christian said. “We’re not here to stand behind a computer screen. We are here to work with our students.”

Lucian and Emmett say their grades have improved since they’ve been back on campus, too. Lucian’s parents also hired a private tutor to help get him back on track. He said the individual attention has been a life saver coupled with the social aspect of being back on campus among friends.

Like Derrin, Emmett and Lucian say they just feel better, and teachers can tell.

“Even if it is not academic improvement, it is like ‘I feel like a teenager again. I feel like I actually have friends and peers, and it’s not just a name on a screen,’” Swartz said.

Investigative Photographer Ben Friberg, Graphic Artist Rachel Garza, Director of Investigations & Innovation Josh Hinkle, Photographer Julie Karam and Digital Executive Producer Kate Winkle contributed to this report.

Hair loss treatments: Three natural solutions backed by concrete evidence

Hair loss is underpinned by complex processes in the body and intervening in these processes is a tricky business. However, certain extracts have been shown to block the mechanisms that contribute to hair loss. Some of the promising are those that inhibit the development of androgenic alopecia.
Androgenetic alopecia, also known as male pattern baldnesss, involves the action of dihydrotestosterone (DHT).

DHT is a potent form of testosterone that increases balding in the scalp.

The enzyme 5-alpha reductase converts testosterone to dihydrotestosterone (DHT), which gives rise to androgenetic alopecia.

Understanding this process has enabled researchers to inhibit 5α-reductase, thereby slowing down and in some cases reversing androgenetic alopecia.

READ MORE: Hair loss treatment: Red clover extract shown to treat alopecia within four months

A number of natural products have proven to be proficient at blocking this process.

According to research, pumpkin seed oil contains phytosterols (naturally occurring compounds) known to inhibit 5α-reductase, preventing the conversion of testosterone to active DHT.

A study compared 400 mg of oral pumpkin seed oil daily to placebo for 24 weeks in 76 patients with androgenetic alopecia.

The study demonstrated a mean increase in hair count of 40 percent versus 10 percent with placebo, with improved patient-reported satisfaction scores.

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Rosemary oil

Rosemary oil, which is extracted from an aromatic evergreen herb, has also been shown to help.

In an randomised-clinical trial with 100 androgenetic alopecia patients, topical rosemary oil lotion applied daily rivalled minoxidil.

Minoxidil is one of the main drug treatments for androgenetic alopecia.

Finally, saw palmetto – an extract from the berries of the saw palmetto tree palm tree- has also been shown to block DHT.

Some wigs are available on the NHS, but you may have to pay unless you qualify for financial help.

Other treatments include:

  • Steroid injection – injections given into bald patches
  • Steroid creams- cream applied to bald patches
  • Immunotherapy – chemical applied to bald patches
  • Light treatment – shining ultraviolet light on bald patches
  • Tattooing – tattoo used to look like short hair and eyebrows
  • Hair transplant – hair is removed from the back of the head and moved to thinning patches
  • Scalp reduction surgery – sections of scalp with hair are stretched and stitched together
  • Artificial hair transplant – surgery to implant artificial hairs.

Some of the above treatments may not be available on the NHS.

“If your hair loss is causing you distress, your GP may be able to help you get some counselling,” adds the NHS.

This article originally appeared on Daily Express :: Health Feed
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