An Interesting Opportunity Is Brewing For Blockchain Investors In France

Europe has an interesting mix of responses to Blockchain Technology; ranging from cautious optimism, outright distrust, to arrogant/ignorant …

Europe has an interesting mix of responses to Blockchain Technology; ranging from cautious optimism, outright distrust, to arrogant/ignorant indifference. France however is starting to position itself as a major stakeholder in the fast-growing blockchain scene of Europe.

France is historically strategic to the development of digital technologies. The Internet has its roots in France and some older techy folks could remember using Minitel in Paris in the late 80s and in the early 90s. In fact, the Minitel terminal was reportedly versatile enough to connect to more than 25M users and 26,000 online services even before the world wide web as it is known made its debut in North America.

Unfortunately, France had lost its first-mover advantage in digital technologies over the last two decades due to a myriad of factors. Thankfully, the country is now back on the forward-thinking innovative ride and it quite interesting that Internet 3.0, the Blockchain is starting to enjoy a warm welcome in France. This piece looks at some of the recent developments around Blockchain technology in France with a view to providing investors with insight into the opportunities for exploring blockchain investments in a structured economy.

It all starts with the political will to embrace Blockchain

Last month, the French government through the Digital Economy Minister, Mounir Mahjoubi revealed its plan to unveil a policy roadmap guiding the implementation and regulation of Blockchain in the country. The key specifics of the roadmap are centered around activating the mass-market adoption of Blockchain, building a vibrant Blockchain ecosystem, formulating policies around the financing of Blockchain projects and facilitating education in the current and potential role of Blockchain in decentralizing the future.

Mahjoubi while speaking about the government’s role in driving financing notes that “State money is here to accompany and accelerate… and private money will come, too, because more and more investors are ready to invest in a French blockchain or in a European blockchain.”

A couple of months ago, news surfaced that France is committing to spending €500 million (about $569 million) on state-level blockchain deployments over the next three years as the country begins to understands that Blockchain technology might not be a passing fad.

Paris Blockchain Week Summit brings global experts together

Blockchain evangelists all over the world are starting to pay attention to France’s budding role in the Blockchain industry and now the attention of the whole world is on the country. The reality of France’s strategic positioning is not lost on Blockchain evangelists. Hence, it’s not surprising that The Paris Blockchain Week Summit (PBWS) holding between April 13 and April 19 in the country. The PBWS summit will bring together almost 2000 attendees and 100 high level speakers as a nod to the France’s strategic positioning.

Some of the biggest names in France’s and the global Blockchain industry such as Wei Zhou, CFO of Binance, Dominik Schiener, co-founder of IOTA, and Pascal Gauthier, Chairman of Ledger are confirmed to speak at the event.

France is also lending its full support to the summit and the French Minister of Economy and Finance; Bruno Le Maire will be present. The Secretary of State for Digital Affairs, Mounir Mahjoubi will also be present at to share insights from the government perspective. Also present at the conference is Eva Kaili who will probably provide an EU-centric perspective to the role of Blockchain in economy, finances, and investments as the bloc continue to grapple with populist rhetoric.

Alex Mashinsky, Founder and CEO at Celsius network acknowledges the role of government policy in potentially driving the mass-market adoption of Blockchain technology. He observes that “I think the recent proposed regulation by Macron and the AMF will catapult France to become the leading location for aspiring Blockchain developers and investors, millions of people all over the world are eager to see regulatory clarity for Utility and Security tokens as well as stable coins.”

Investors need to look to France for Blockchain sentiment in Europe

Fundamentally, Blockchain will be bigger than the entire Internet because it will a connecting platform for all the money in the world; hence, it will have direct influence on monetary policy, international economics, investments, and wealth distribution.

France is leading the charge to sidestep the negativities surrounding cryptocurrency to look at the promising potential of the underlying Blockchain technology. France’s regulation of crypto assets to find a mix that protects investors without stifling innovation will become a playbook for other EU countries on how to embrace the future of currency in a digital world.

It would also be interesting to see how France is prepared to lead the international corporation necessary for international cooperation for the development of blockchain and crypto assets while maintaining territorial attractivity and competitiveness in the race for innovation.

Hopefully, the Paris Blockchain Week Summit will provide some insights into some of these key issues and chart the course for broader discussions at the intersection of innovation, regulation, and politics.

Image sourced from Pixabay

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French authority warns public against a crypto firm

The sites were reportedly offering investment opportunities in initial coin offering (ICOs), cryptocurrency trading and mining activities without getting …

The Autorité des Marchés Financiers (AMF) issued a warning to the public about a firm offering training courses, software for trading cryptocurrencies and forex markets investments.

On their website, the AMF, the stock market regulator in France, gave warnings regarding the operation of Kuvera LLC (1)/Kuvera France. The company offers the opportunity to subscribe for training courses and software solutions presented as an aid for investing in the Forex market and crypto assets.

The AMF pointed out that the company is mainly targeting young people, including high school students. In addition, Kuvera offers subscribers compensation, which helped increase the number of subscribers recruited.

AMF claims the company did not have any authorization to operate in the country. The website states:

“Following several reports from savers, including parents of teenagers and teachers, the AMF would like to make clear that this company has no authorization in France to operate an activity regulated by the AMF on French territory.”

AMF has previously given warnings to the members of the public regarding other fraudulent projects in the crypto space. Last year, AMF blacklisted 21 websites, which were allegedly operating illegally in the country. The sites were reportedly offering investment opportunities in initial coin offering (ICOs), cryptocurrency trading and mining activities without getting approval from the relevant authorities. Four months later, the authority added four crypto related websites for offering unauthorized investments to its blacklist.

The rise of fraudulent activities in the crypto space has raised concerns with the authorities. Last month, the Finance Committee of France’s National Assembly had put together a report on crypto assets and blockchain technology. In the report, the committee claimed that it would be appropriate to propose a ban on activity related to cryptocurrencies built to provide higher levels of anonymity to users.

Éric Woerth, the president of the Finance Committee of France’s National Assembly, stated:

“We must be aware of the problems that cryptocurrencies can pose in terms of fraud, tax evasion, money laundering or fraud, or energy consumption. It would also have been appropriate to propose a ban on the dissemination and trade in cryptocurrencies built to ensure complete anonymity by preventing any identification procedure by design.”

Note: Tokens on the Bitcoin Core (SegWit) chain are referenced as BTC coins; tokens on the Bitcoin Cash ABC chain are referenced as BCH, BCH-ABC or BAB coins.

Bitcoin Satoshi Vision (BSV) is today the only Bitcoin project that follows the original Satoshi Nakamoto whitepaper, and that follows the original Satoshi protocol and design. BSV is the only public blockchain that maintains the original vision for Bitcoin and will massively scale to become the world’s new money and enterprise blockchain.

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Cybersecurity goes on the offensive

New this year, three Israeli start-ups: Hysolate, MinerEye and Reblaze, and five American firms: platinum sponsor Cybereason, Synopsys, Cobalt, …

If one message were to emerge from the 13th annual Cybersecurity Forum here, it might come from Israel Barak, the Chief Information Security Officer (CISO) at Cybereason, a Boston-based (with origins in Israel) global leader in stopping the world’s most advanced cyber-attacks, with an extensive client list in the United States, northern Europe and Japan, now entering the French market.

Granted, that sentence is a mouthful, but it is only the beginning. As organized by Dominique Bourra and the Chambre de Commerce France-Israel, and hosted by the Paris Chambre de Commerce, this 13th Paris forum is “an alchemy of insider cyber Jedi, not simply a gathering of experts,” as Bourra explained with a straight face.

This year, there were 17 such cyber insider companies from Israel and the US present in Paris, 40% more than last year. Many of the US companies have R&D units in Israel, in Tel Aviv and Beersheva, for example. The French also showed up in record numbers, with more than 100 CISOs and cyber experts from CAC 40 firms and the largest groups in France. Some 300 other French insiders were also present.

Israel Barak, for example, founded and headed the cyber-attack red team unit of the Israeli army, the IDF. A Lieutenant-Colonel, he is a good example of the value of Israeli military expertise in identifying, fighting and beating global cyber attackers, though detailing his army experience to a journalist is not something he will do today or tomorrow or ever, probably.

“Using what are known as best practices has turned the art of incident detection and threat hunting into a science,” Barak told Globes. “For years, we played mirror chess. You looked at what an opponent was doing, and took countermeasures.”

According to Barak, who with his crew-cut, goatee and slow, measured speech, looks and sounds like just another small-town American visitor to Paris, and not the sharp, born and raised Tel Avivi that he is, not only was this 100% predictable strategy, it was also bad strategy.

“We need to see the global strategy of the attackers, so we develop expertise to know how they work,” he continued. “The techniques differ – using an entry point on an employee’s laptop, or an application facing the Internet – but the tactics are the same. When on target, they take the data out. Being on the offensive in the military gives you an advantage with the attackers. You adapt your mindset to theirs. And you learn to have confidence working in small teams. That and connecting expertise is part of the Israeli recipe for success in the market.”

In fact, last year’s guest speaker at the Paris Forum was Nadav Zafrir, former commander of the IDF 8200 signals intelligence unit and now the CEO of Team 8, a New York-based cyber foundry, as he puts it. At the 2018 forum, Zafrir apparently liked what he saw. Three companies from the Team 8 portfolio attended this year’s forum: Claroty, Illusive and Hysolate, all with Unit 8200 links.

According to André Maarek and Michel Kauffmann, the two Chambre de Commerce France-Israel VPs, a number of Israeli companies present are repeat participants or sponsors. This year, they would include Claroty, Illusive, Morphisec, Promisec, SecBi, CyberArk, Cynet, Guardicore, the cybersecurity unit of the Technion, and that of the Israeli government itself, the Israel National Cyber Directorate.

New this year, three Israeli start-ups: Hysolate, MinerEye and Reblaze, and five American firms: platinum sponsor Cybereason, Synopsys, Cobalt, Recorded Future, and Zecops, not yet in the market.

During the copious buffet lunch in the Salle des Cuivres of the Potoki Palace, CCFI President Henri Cukierman noted that the number of 1 to 1 meetings had doubled compared with last year. How are things going, he was asked.

“Well, we are advancing in a very disorderly way,” he said, looking around. “It is very dynamic. It is an entrepreneurial spirit, Israeli-style, and I like that. I am running around so much that I forgot to cry about the general level of business between France and Israel, which is still lagging behind other European countries. But that is another story.”

Ofer Maor, the director of Solutions Management, the cyber branch of Synopsys, a leading US software and programming company, was here ten years ago as the co-founder of Hacktics, and then Seeker Security. In 2008, they played the attacker role, and demonstrated how to use a software breach to break into a bank. No kidding!!

Today, he still does software, and mostly for the finance and automotive sectors, but there is no time for such sophisticated fun and games as there was in 2008.

“It used to be audit and security control on software that mattered, but external controls do not work anymore,” he said. “Automated tools must be part of the internal process now, part of the software. “

Maor said that while cyber security budgets are still focused on IT and networking, “80% of targeted attacks are in software applications. So in terms of risk, network security is over budgeted, and software security is under budgeted.”

“Let’s talk about cars,” Maor continued. “Cars are so sophisticated today that the automotive world has become a software industry. Cars are becoming a mobility service. Cars without drivers are a reality. And the risks are huge, from stealing travel info to crashing those cars.”

In fact, the word “automated” means artificial intelligence, AI. The consequences for the cybersecurity industry are enormous.

“AI is a revolution in all fields, and is bringing a tsunami to the cyber security world,” noted Mauro Israel, the CISO at ORPEA, France’s largest health care provider, with some 850 retirement homes and health clinics throughout Europe, and more than 43,000 employees.

“Large groups in France and elsewhere will increasingly depend on small companies and start-ups, notably from Israel, to provide security,” he said.

And that security must match and go beyond the capacity of criminals and unfriendly governments to disrupt systems and steal data.

Mauro added that nobody has forgotten the WannaCry ransomware attack on May 12, 2017, which paralyzed the British National Health Service for a short time. With no access to medical records, doctors were forced to resort to pen and paper.

A regular at this Paris forum, Mauro is looking far beyond the present, at what he calls “parallel cyber wars. “

“Sometime in the future, our lawyers will be computers. Our doctors will be computers. And they will all need cyber protection,” he commented. “The most important thing will be international cooperation.”

“Increasingly, we are all sharing the same technological burdens and challenges,” noted Philippe Charlier, CISO at the French Army. “And at this forum, I am seeing companies and technologies I do not see at other tech shows in France and Europe. The rapid-fire presentation format allows us to see a lot of people in a short time.”

“We see the Israeli technology here, and every year the supply and demand grows,” commented forum regular Philippe Landeau, business developer for Orange Business Services, with some 250 major client accounts in France.

For Dominique Bourra, forum organizer, or symposiarch, battle lines are being drawn. “I believe we are on the eve of battle,” he told Globes, “a battle for technology and creativity and against inertia. I’m not pointing fingers at anyone here. And I have this in mind when I go to Israel to choose companies to participate in this forum.

“And here, those experts remain insiders. We have limited press coverage of this event. Every year, I refuse all TV coverage. Many insider elites would not like to see their conversations with certain others at this forum appear on TV.”

Bourra was headed to Washington, the only foreigner invited to a very focused Artificial Intelligence summit there with fewer than 100 participants. Several of them may find their way to the next Paris cyber forum. But that is another story.

And before we move on to the next forum, what about this message from Israel Barak. “Very simply,” he told “Globes”, “the risk profile for private companies and governments is higher now than ever before.”

Published by Globes, Israel business news – – on April 8, 2019

© Copyright of Globes Publisher Itonut (1983) Ltd. 2019

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Interview with 2019 Person to Watch Thierry Pellegrino

Meanwhile, Zenuity is using AI to improve sensor data analysis and mapping … Many see that analytics and AI are essentially bigdata problems that …

Today, as part of our ongoing HPCwire People to Watch focus series, we present our interview with 2019 Person to Watch Thierry Pellegrino. A 20-year Dell veteran, Thierry is vice president of business strategy for Server and Infrastructure Systems and general manager for the high-performance computing business at Dell EMC.

Thierry — who was born and raised in France — led the first Dell converged infrastructure product, assembled the Global OEM Custom Engineering organization, led technology for the Dell and EMC unification, and speaks five languages. He has spent the last 20 years in Austin, where he currently resides with his family.

HPCwire: Hi Thierry, congratulations on your selection as a 2019 HPCwire Person to Watch. Having just finished a full year as the leader of Dell EMC’s HPC strategy, perhaps you could summarize the major changes initiated and milestones hit last year and briefly outline your second year HPC agenda?

Thierry Pellegrino: We measure our milestones by our customers’ achievements. Recently, The University of Michigan’s Great Lakes system was the world’s first Mellanox HDR InfiniBand deployment. Ohio Supercomputer Center’s Pitzer was our first large-scale Direct Contact Liquid Cooling implementation in collaboration with CoolIT. The University of Cambridge’s Cumulus topped the IO-500 list, and TACC won the NSF award to bring online the most powerful academic system in the world in a few months.

We also are seeing more companies use HPC solutions for AI-enabled innovation and productivity. For example, Mastercard shared how they protect customers from fraud using AI at the Dell Technologies analyst summit. shared their AI-powered innovations in image analysis as an example of how AI has rapidly created a new startup ecosystem. Meanwhile, Zenuity is using AI to improve sensor data analysis and mapping that will enable Volvo to deploy incredibly safe autonomous vehicles.

We aim to keep that momentum going in 2019 as more customers turn to Dell EMC for advice and help in building their HPC and AI environments in academic research and commercial applications.

Many see that analytics and AI are essentially big‐data problems that require powerful compute, networking and storage. Therefore, HPC technologies are now being used to enable high performance data analytics and for training machine learning models, enabling researchers and companies alike to gain new insights and understanding from vast digital data and complementing traditional HPC simulation approaches. At the same time, HPC workloads are increasingly becoming more data centric, adding AI technologies, increasing the capabilities of traditional HPC modeling and simulation.

We are now beginning to see the confluence of simulation, data analytics and AI in research and in industry, enabled by converged HPC solutions with well-balanced, high- performance storage and IO capabilities.

And speaking of storage, as the No. 1 storage company in the world, this year, we’re going to highlight our comprehensive storage portfolio — from fast scratch all the way to cloud storage – something other HPC vendors just don’t have. While we’re determined to keep our core strong, we’re also focused on helping our partners to be more profitable.

HPCwire: AI writ large is dramatically reshaping how we think of and use HPC. In this context how must the HPC user (academic and enterprise) community’s practice, attitudes, and skill sets change? What technologies will lead AI infusion throughout HPC and where are needed skills (and technologies) most lacking?

One of the things I love about HPC is that it is leading edge—it’s where innovation starts. Our customers have been working with AI for quite some time; yet, many are struggling with the definition of HPC. For example, some might say that financial services, Hadoop or OpenStack are not HPC. At the same time, there is this increasing diversity of applications, workloads and approaches leveraging HPC technologies and strategies. This becomes even truer when tied to the growth of multi-cloud computing for increased scale and vast edge computing resources to conduct inferencing and streaming analytics at scale.

The big data explosion, coupled with technology advances (modeling and software, but also infrastructure), has made it possible to train AI models for a number of prediction and automation use cases, and data sets continue to grow exponentially. Of course, training with these enormous, complex data sets is computationally intensive, and that’s where HPC comes in.

Formerly the domain of specialists using expensive, proprietary supercomputers, recent advances in compute, networking and storage technologies have made HPC—and thus data analytics and AI—available using small clusters. This changes the game for more traditional HPC in academic and government institutions and life sciences firms, but it also puts AI within reach for a wider range of use cases. For example, enterprises that have been collecting data for years now can analyze historical data using AI algorithms to gain better market insights, increase efficiency, and recognize higher ROI for data‐driven investments. This turns CapEx and OpEx burdens into new revenue opportunities.

How must the HPC user (academic and enterprise) community’s practice, attitudes, and skill sets change?

Data science is hotter than ever! HPC experts have gone from geeks to critical members of the IT community. Providers need to be ready for the wave of people who want to take advantage of technology to gain new insights, create new lines of business, and automate for speed and efficiency. This means we need to offer HPC solutions that are optimal for analytics and AI, as well as simulation, and offer training and support for customers’ to collect and curate data, develop and train AI models, and deploy trained models. We’re doing this while measuring their effectiveness and retraining, as necessary, to maximum results and ROI.

These offers are bringing together high levels of compute, I/O and storage, combined with data analytics and machine learning frameworks delivered in a flexible, yet secure way.

With data multiplying every second, HPC-enabled machine learning training will go from experimentation to production models deployed for inferencing, honing-in on and automating the items with the greatest return on investment. Applications and infrastructure must quickly and easily scale as data scales, while jobs are going to change as data grows and AI algorithms and tools evolve rapidly. (There’s also a whole line of new jobs around categorizing and tagging data.)

We need to continue our commitment to making HPC more accessible, enable the HPC community to continue to grow and share advances, and continue to push the boundaries of new and disruptive technologies, as we all help shape the future of AI.

What technologies will lead AI infusion throughout HPC and where are needed skills (and technologies) most lacking?

Technologies leading AI infusion include:

  • Software: Embedding AI into software platforms, e.g. extensions powered by AI, or software with native machine learning capabilities
  • Multi-cloud: Native cloud-driven self-service business intelligence platforms infused with AI capabilities that can provide governed data discovery
  • Virtual and augmented reality: immersive technologies that are opening up new use cases to transform experience, improving simulation and fast-tracking productdevelopment
  • 3D/4D printing: with robotics, big data and automation, this is set to impact design and engineering workflows, opening up new opportunities for product creation
  • IoT and the new era of connected data at volume: Via sensors, this provides an opportunity to move beyond algorithmic simulation to create new connected design and engineering workflows where data that informs iterations can reach from designers to the shop floor and back again in real-time.

Coupled with 5G, IoT is going to revolutionize our ability to created connected autonomous vehicles that talk to each other and to roads and signs, enabled smart mobility. IoT plus AI will enable smart buildings, schools, factories, hospitals, venues and more to become the norm, and even communities and full cities will be imbued with analysis and automation that improves living, working, learning and playing. The confluence of analytics and AI, IoT and 5G, and simulation will create entirely new possibilities for our environments and will require a comprehensive set of skills to make this all work together with great reliability and security.

I don’t know anyone who has all of these skills, but we need to have businesses collaborate more closely with universities, to produce graduates with them.

HPCwire: With each new posting of the Top500, debate swells over its value and then subsides until the next posting. We seem to like ‘lists’. What’s the Dell EMC perspective on the value of the Top500 and what, if any, are its aspiration to have a presence on the list and why?

While some have misused the list, the Top500 competition is a driver for everyone in the industry to push the boundaries of technology, to try new things and create new ways to achieve greater performance and scale. We are proud to have has many Top500 systems over the years, including multiple top-10 systems at TACC—with another, Frontera, coming in the next few months. One of our Dell EMC HPC & AI Innovation Lab systems, Zenith, is continuously upgraded and in the Top500, as well. Such leadership-class systems demonstrate how our solutions scale optimally, and that we have expertise to help customers scale their workloads. They are valuable tools for helping us create the best solutions for all customers.

And that’s what is more important for us. We want to be the company that helps more people achieve more innovations and discoveries than any other HPC vendor. The use of HPC in research and academia is pervasive, and now enterprises are using HPC more than ever, having a greater impact on the HPC market and industry. As much as we value systems like Frontera and Zenith and other Top500 systems, what drives us is making HPC available to customers in every field, for every workload that needs performance to accelerate innovation and to achieve new understanding through simulation, analytics or AI.

HPCwire: Generally speaking, what trends and/or technologies in high-performance computing do you see as particularly relevant for the next five years? Also, what’s your take on near-term prospects for quantum computing and neuromorphic technologies?

There are several trends worth noting:

  • Never-ending pushes to increase HPC performance and scale, since direct numerical simulation at atomic, molecular, or cellular levels of full real-world problems still greatly exceeds the scale of even the largest systems
  • Continued rapid expansion of HPC for data analytics and AI where the data gold mine will spark the next gold rush in tech investments
  • 5G will have us living on the edge, connecting more devices, cars and systems—and requiring HPC technologies to process vast streaming data and to train AI models for enabling billions of devices to conduct real-time, high-fidelity AI inferencing
  • Multi-cloud environments will drive automation, AI/ML processing into high gear, while offering customers greater flexibility and cost control
  • Gen Z will enable disaggregation of components, enabling even more scalable systems with superior balance and utilization for different workloads, thus further enhancing customers’ capabilities and ROI
  • Organizations will accelerate ways to design waste out of their business models through new innovation in recycling and closed loop practices.

While the race is on for quantum computing, it’s likely around a decade away. Neuromorphic technologies are much closer—as companies have already demonstrated neuromorphic chips modeled on biological brains—promising to accelerate AI.

HPCwire: Outside of the professional sphere, what can you tell us about yourself – personal life, family, background, hobbies, etc.? Is there anything about you your colleagues might be surprised to learn?

At Dell Technologies, I’ve worked in engineering, CTO and strategy. Born and raised in France (Paris, Strasbourg, Lyon, Toulouse), I speak five languages. I’ve been in the US for the past 23 years but still travel globally extensively. I love my two children, Chiara and Vitali. I am passionate about travel, international real estate, cars, food and wine.

Key Findings of the Industrial Routers Market: Key Companies Mentioned – ( Alcatel-Lucent, Cisco …

Key Findings of the Industrial Routers Market: Key Companies Mentioned – ( Alcatel-Lucent, Cisco, Huawei Technologies, Juniper Networks, …

HTF MI comprehensive and detailed 107-page research study on Global Industrial Routers provides a significantly expanded scope with deeply analyzed conclusions and content that includes an industry relevant database of major existing Industrial Routers manufacturers/players in each region, analysis of 11 leading national markets, important regions [North America, United States, Canada, Mexico, Asia-Pacific, China, India, Japan, South Korea, Australia, Indonesia, Singapore, Rest of Asia-Pacific, Europe, Germany, France, UK, Italy, Spain, Russia, Rest of Europe, Central & South America, Brazil, Argentina, Rest of South America, Middle East & Africa, Saudi Arabia, Turkey & Rest of Middle East & Africa], a description of major geopolitical trends, analysis of the influencing factors and regulatory policies leading to the volatile dynamics.

If you are involved in the Industrial Routers industry or intend to be, then this study is for you. It’s vital you keep your market knowledge up to date. If you have a different set of players/manufacturers according to geography or needs regional or country segmented reports we can provide customization accordingly.

Get Access to PDF Sample of Global Industrial Routers Sales Market Report 2019 @:

The research document will answer following questions such as:

• How is the Global Industrial Routers market evolving?

• What are the key next-generation Industrial Routers technologies/applications ?

• What are the main applications of Industrial Routers? How do the Industrial Routers fit into the market?

• At what stage of development are the key Industrial Routers? Are there any planned, existing or successful demonstration and pilot projects going?

• What key challenges do Global Industrial Routers have to overcome to become fully commercially viable? Is their development and commercialization dependent on cost reductions or seeks technological/application wise breakthroughs?

• What is the outlook for key emerging Industrial Routers?

• What difference does performance characteristics of Industrial Routers creates from those of established entities?

• Which companies, organizations are involved with Global Industrial Routers growth story?

• Which market spaces are the most active in the development of Global Industrial Routers market? How do the conditions for the development and deployment of differ in key regional markets?

• What is driving and restraining factors affecting the development and commercialization?

Browse for Full Report synopsis at:

Briefing about some major insights that are included in the study are Global Industrial Routers Sales (K Units) and Revenue (Million USD) by Top manufacturers that includes Alcatel-Lucent, Cisco, Huawei Technologies, Juniper Networks, Advantech, Dell, Ericsson & HP for forecasted period 2017-2022. Each player highlighted in the research study contains companies Basic Information, Manufacturing Base, Sales Area and Its Competitors, in-depth business overview, geographic footprint and contact information. The report contains a comprehensive market and vendor landscape in addition to SWOT Analysis.

Global Industrial Routers (Thousands Units) by Application (2017-2022)

Market Segment by Application 2012 2017 2022 Market Share (%)2022 CAGR (%)


Government xx xx xx xx% xx%
Enterprise xx xx xx xx% xx%
Small-Medium Enterprise xx xx xx xx% xx%
Total xx xx xx 100% xx%

Geographically, this report is segmented into several key Regions, with Sales, revenue, Market Share (%) and Growth Rate (%) of Industrial Routers in regions/countries such as North America, United States, Canada, Mexico, Asia-Pacific, China, India, Japan, South Korea, Australia, Indonesia, Singapore, Rest of Asia-Pacific, Europe, Germany, France, UK, Italy, Spain, Russia, Rest of Europe, Central & South America, Brazil, Argentina, Rest of South America, Middle East & Africa, Saudi Arabia, Turkey & Rest of Middle East & Africa, from 2012 to 2022 (forecast).

Market Segment by Regions 2012 2017 2022 Share (%) CAGR (2017-2022)
North America xx xx xx xx% xx%
United States xx xx xx xx% xx%
Canada xx xx xx xx% xx%
Mexico xx xx xx xx% xx%
Asia-Pacific xx xx xx xx% xx%
China xx xx xx xx% xx%
India xx xx xx xx% xx%
Japan xx xx xx xx% xx%
South Korea xx xx xx xx% xx%
Australia xx xx xx xx% xx%
Indonesia xx xx xx xx% xx%
Singapore xx xx xx xx% xx%
Rest of Asia-Pacific xx xx xx xx% xx%
Europe xx xx xx xx% xx%
Germany xx xx xx xx% xx%
France xx xx xx xx% xx%
UK xx xx xx xx% xx%
Italy xx xx xx xx% xx%
Spain xx xx xx xx% xx%
Russia xx xx xx xx% xx%
Rest of Europe xx xx xx xx% xx%
Central & South America xx xx xx xx% xx%
Brazil xx xx xx xx% xx%
Argentina xx xx xx xx% xx%
Rest of South America xx xx xx xx% xx%
Middle East & Africa xx xx xx xx% xx%
Saudi Arabia xx xx xx xx% xx%
Turkey xx xx xx xx% xx%
Rest of Middle East & Africa xx xx xx xx% xx%
Total xx xx xx xx% xx%

Buy Single User License of Global Industrial Routers Sales Market Report 2019 @

In addition to this Global Industrial Routers Market Split by Product Type such as by Network Element Components, Control plane, Forwarding plane, by Internet Connectivity and Internal Use, Edge router, Subscriber edge router, Inter-provider border router, Core router, Port forwarding & Voice/Data/Fax/Video Processing Routers and also presented nicely through graphs and tables.

Global Industrial Routers (Thousands Units) and Revenue (Million USD) Market Split by Product Type such as by Network Element Components, Control plane, Forwarding plane, by Internet Connectivity and Internal Use, Edge router, Subscriber edge router, Inter-provider border router, Core router, Port forwarding & Voice/Data/Fax/Video Processing Routers

Market Segment by Network Element Components 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022
Control plane xx xx xx xx xx Xx xx
-Change (%) xx% xx% xx% xx% xx% xx% xx%
Forwarding plane xx xx xx xx xx Xx xx
-Change (%) xx% xx% xx% xx% xx% xx% xx%

Market Segment by Internet Connectivity and Internal Use 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022
Edge router xx xx xx xx xx Xx xx
-Change (%) xx% xx% xx% xx% xx% xx% xx%
Subscriber edge router xx xx xx xx xx Xx xx
-Change (%) xx% xx% xx% xx% xx% xx% xx%
Inter-provider border router xx xx xx xx xx Xx xx
-Change (%) xx% xx% xx% xx% xx% xx% xx%
Core router xx xx xx xx xx Xx xx
-Change (%) xx% xx% xx% xx% xx% xx% xx%
Port forwarding xx xx xx xx xx Xx xx
-Change (%) xx% xx% xx% xx% xx% xx% xx%
Voice/Data/Fax/Video Processing Routers xx xx xx xx xx Xx xx
-Change (%) xx% xx% xx% xx% xx% xx% xx%

There are 15 Chapters to deeply display the Global Industrial Routers market.

Chapter 1, to describe Industrial Routers Introduction, product scope, market overview, market opportunities, market risk, market driving force;

Chapter 2, to analyze the top manufacturers of Industrial Routers, with sales, revenue, and price of Industrial Routers, in 2017;

Chapter 3, to display the competitive situation among the top manufacturers, with sales, revenue and market share in 2017;

Chapter 4, to show the Global market by regions, with sales, revenue and market share of Global Industrial Routers, for each region, from 2012 to 2017;

Chapter 5, 6, 7, 8 and 9, to analyze the key regions, with sales, revenue and market share by key countries in North America, United States, Canada, Mexico, Asia-Pacific, China, India, Japan, South Korea, Australia, Indonesia, Singapore, Rest of Asia-Pacific, Europe, Germany, France, UK, Italy, Spain, Russia, Rest of Europe, Central & South America, Brazil, Argentina, Rest of South America, Middle East & Africa, Saudi Arabia, Turkey & Rest of Middle East & Africa;

Chapter 10 and 11, to show the market by type and application, with sales market share and growth rate by type, application [Government, Enterprise & Small-Medium Enterprise], from 2012 to 2017;

Chapter 12, Industrial Routers market forecast, by regions, type and application, with sales and revenue, from 2017 to 2022;

Chapter 13, 14 and 15, to describe Industrial Routers sales channel, distributors, traders, dealers, Research Findings and Conclusion, appendix and data source.

This brand new research report with title Global Industrial Routers Sales Market Report 2019 provides 100+ in-depth tables, charts and graphs that will help you make better informed strategic decisions.

Thanks for reading this article; you can also get individual chapter wise section or region wise report version like North America, Europe or Asia.

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