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- 12/17/18--07:43: _World Rankings
- 12/17/18--07:53: _Global Medical Pack...
- 12/15/18--20:54: Italy: pinning the blame on Brussels
- 12/15/18--21:32: Thousands march for refugee rights in Italy
- 12/15/18--22:05: Design legend Frank Stephenson on life before and after McLaren
- 12/16/18--03:24: Hirscher dominates to take first-run lead in Alta Badia GS
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- 12/16/18--12:47: Italy's Molinari is BBC's World Sport Star
- 12/16/18--13:33: PRF: Unaudited consolidated turnover of AS PRFoods in November 2018
- 12/16/18--14:29: US coach: Vonn plans to return to racing next month
- 12/17/18--07:33: Four months after Genoa bridge collapse, residents want answers
- 12/17/18--07:43: World Rankings
QUEBEC CITY, Dec. 13, 2018 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) -- InnovMetric Software Inc., the leading provider of universal 3D metrology software solutions, today announced the launch of the PolyWorks Collaborative Suite. This new software solution provides a complete and efficient digital data storage solution to manage all 3D measurement data. It also promises to significantly increase product-development efficiency by digitally interconnecting quality-control and product-engineering teams, and providing them with real-time access to all 3D measurement data.“InnovMetric is renowned for its PolyWorks® Metrology Suite, the universal 3D metrology software platform used by industrial manufacturing organizations worldwide as their standard tool for dimensional analysis and quality-control tasks,” said Marc Soucy, President of InnovMetric. He continued, “Working closely with our customers allowed InnovMetric to observe the shortcomings of their data management practices and teamwork interactions. Today, after 7 years of research and development, strengthened by fruitful collaboration with key customers, we are proud to launch the Collaborative Suite, an entirely new solution designed to assist our customers in their transition to modern digital collaboration workflows, in line with Industry 4.0 best practices.”
The new Collaborative Suite will initially consist of two digital collaboration products: *PolyWorks|DataLoop™* and *PolyWorks|PMI+Loop™*.
*Digitally interconnecting users of 3D measurement data with **PolyWorks|DataLoop**™*
Over the past 15 years, industrial manufacturing organizations have discovered that 3D measurement devices are particularly useful during the product-development phase, because the design of the parts and the associated fabrication tools are constantly evolving. Today, with the rapidly increasing use of 3D measurement technologies at all stages of the product-engineering and fabrication processes, these organizations are struggling with the management and sharing of a panoply of large data files resulting from acquired 3D measurements, metrology analysis, and reporting results. Most users store inspection projects on their local hard drives and manually exchange files over a network or using USB sticks, with the inefficiencies and potential for mistakes that are inherent with such methods.
To solve these data-management issues and digitally interconnect all users of 3D measurement data, InnovMetric now offers the PolyWorks|DataLoop digital data storage solution that stores, manages, and shares PolyWorks inspection and reverse-engineering projects using a customer’s existing PLM solution. It also offers a universal Web interface to monitor, visualize, and analyze the 3D metrology contents stored on the PLM from any PC or mobile device. InnovMetric has chosen to connect to existing customer PLM systems because they offer all the required technical characteristics and they are already used by a significant number of PolyWorks customers.
*Transforming traditional waterfall measurement planning into a bidirectional collaborative process with **PolyWorks|PMI+Loop**™*
The Collaborative Suite will also offer a second product to extend digital connectivity to the design team and implement bidirectional collaborative measurement planning processes. Today, design and manufacturing teams use either 2D prints or 3D CAD models with Product Manufacturing Information (PMI) to define 3D measurement plans that are used by quality-control specialists to inspect parts and tools. However, when modifications to the measurement plans are made by the quality-control specialists, they have no way to easily feed their changes back to the design team.
PolyWorks|PMI+Loop ensures complete interoperability and bidirectionality between PolyWorks and the customer’s existing CAD platform. It offers CAD software add-ins that provide the capability to:
· Create and review PolyWorks 3D measurement plans within their existing CAD environment
· Import measurement plans modified within PolyWorks directly back into the CAD software
*PolyWorks**: The smart 3D metrology digital ecosystem*
Combining the Metrology Suite and the Collaborative Suite, PolyWorks now offers software solutions that cover all 3D metrology-related enterprise processes. From the acquisition of 3D measurement data, to the analysis and sharing of 3D measurements results within an entire manufacturing organization, PolyWorks is a smart 3D metrology ecosystem that provides:
· A *universal platform* that interfaces with any type of 3D metrology measurement device, offers a universal workflow for performing all inspection tasks, and allows deploying universal inspection projects that can be played on any device.
· *Digital connectivity* that interconnects all the teams involved in the product development process and injects 3D measurement information into the key enterprise software systems (such as Product Lifecycle Management, Product Data Management, Computer-Assisted Design).
· *Bidirectional workflows* that maximize teamwork efficiency by eliminating traditional waterfall processes.
For more information or to evaluate a Collaborative Suite product, contact InnovMetric or its network of Master distributors.
Founded in 1994 and headquartered in Quebec, QC, Canada, with subsidiaries worldwide, InnovMetric Software Inc. is the leading provider of universal 3D metrology software solutions. The world’s largest industrial manufacturing organizations (Toyota, GM, Volkswagen, Honda, BMW, Daimler, Ford, Rolls-Royce, Pratt & Whitney, Boeing, Embraer, Bombardier, Apple, and many more) trust InnovMetric’s PolyWorks® software solutions and associated technical services to maximize the benefits of 3D measurement technologies for their engineering and manufacturing applications.
With its subsidiaries and joint ventures, InnovMetric has 350 employees in 16 countries: Canada, United States, Mexico, Brazil, France, Italy, Spain, Czech Republic, Netherlands, Sweden, Turkey, South Africa, India, Thailand, China, and Japan.
For more information about InnovMetric Software, please visit: innovmetric.com
*Contact:* Patrick Castera, Director of Marketing Strategy, InnovMetric Software
*Tel:* 1-418-688-2061 x242
A photo accompanying this announcement is available at http://www.globenewswire.com/NewsRoom/AttachmentNg/8cf5bf2f-9ee0-43eb-9fa3-96f1c671bb80 Reported by GlobeNewswire 43 minutes ago.
How is the five-time Ballon d'Or winner adapting to life in Italy after making a big-money move from Real Madrid? Goal has the stats
Reported by Goal.com 1 day ago.
Matteo Salvini has transformed the League into a force and changed Italian attitudes to Europe
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"I’ve never been as satisfied as I am today. Design is an incredible outlet for your spirit"
Stephenson, famed for his work with Mini and McLaren, tells us how he is shifting his focus from the ground to the sky
If there could ever be such a thing as a car designer’s car designer, then Frank Stephenson is that person. Over the past three decades, he has designed Ferraris and Fiats, Minis and Maseratis, and now he’s at work on an entirely new form of transportation: a jet-electric vertical take-off aircraft built by a German company called Lillium.
At some point in the 2020s, you’ll be able to hire it like an Uber for short-haul journeys such as Heathrow to Piccadilly. The idea, says Stephenson, is to “move journeys from the ground into the sky”.
Not that cars are finished, or anything like it. Stephenson is most famous in the UK as the designer of BMW’s recreated Mini – the car launched in 2001 whose towering success continues – and when we meet in central London, he spends a large part of our time together sketching a proposal for an electric city car after the photographer rather airily asks him to “draw something”.
It soon emerges that Stephenson draws all the time; for him, it’s a cross between recreation and a creative release. Others of his age (he has just turned 59) have long since moved to design management, rarely picking up a pencil and spending their days directing others. But for Stephenson, the job has always entailed direct creativity. “I’ve never been able to resist getting my hands dirty,” he says. “I draw without thinking. It’s my hand that seems to do the work. Other designers work this way too. Whatever comes out, comes out.”
This compulsion to create cars has resulted in an extraordinary output since Stephenson’s formal design education ended at ArtCenter College of Design, Pasadena, in 1986. Among his hits are the stand-out design features of the Ford Escort RS Cosworth (especially the biplane rear wing), BMW’s new Mini, the Ferrari F430, the Maserati MC12 racer, the latest Fiat 500, plus the McLaren 12C and P1. He has worked for car companies nearly all his life but decided to leave McLaren after nine years towards the end of 2017 to open his own studio. “I’d been working a long time on the products nobody really needs,” he says. “I’ve always believed you should work to make the world a better place, and perhaps there was a better way of doing that.”
Nowadays, Stephenson, who is British-American and operates his design consultancy from home near Henley, commutes regularly back and forth to Lillium’s HQ in Munich, while spending a couple of days a week on other consultancy projects, including designing furniture for a client. “I’ve never been as satisfied as I am today,” he says. “Design is an incredible outlet for your spirit.”
In a way, it’s remarkable Stephenson got into design at all. Born in Casablanca to a Norwegian father and a Spanish mother, he was more aware of the importance of camels and horses early on than cars. The family moved to Malaga long enough for his father to open a car dealership, then on to Istanbul for five or six years (his father worked for Boeing). He went back to Madrid to finish high school and to Malaga in the summer holidays to hang out in the body shop attached to his dad’s dealership. By then, he was drawing all the time for recreation – flowers and animals as well as cars – but recalls using the body shop to “change the look of my first car, a Fiat 124”, which included running hot rod-style flames down the sides.
Then things took an even more extraordinary turn. Through the car dealership, Stephenson met a friend who enjoyed motocross racing. He caught the bug, and with his father’s approval took a year out to follow the racing scene. He soon discovered he could handle a motocross bike better than anyone, first winning Spain’s junior competitions and then the national senior championship. That led to an invitation to join Honda’s official works motocross team: he spent the next four years as a top-10 rider in world championship events (you can still see evidence of it in Stephenson’s muscular neck, shoulders and arms).
“When I was 22, my father called me and told me this had to be my last year,” Stephenson recalls. “I was good at racing, he said – lots of thirds, fifths, sevenths, usually top 10 – but I wasn’t winning. By 30, I’d have plenty of broken bones and no future and I needed to move on. He’d back me in any kind of education, he said, but I needed to get on with it. I didn’t like it, but I knew he was right.
“I’d read about ArtCenter in California, where you could learn to design cars, and I’d never stopped sketching, which was lucky because you needed a portfolio. I applied and was accepted.” In 1983, Stephenson started with 30 others, chosen from hundreds of aspirants, but by graduation in 1986 was one of only six. But what a group! They comprised the future designer of the Porsche Boxster, ditto the first Chrysler Viper, ditto the Ferrari Enzo, ditto the first Ducati Monster (“it saved the company”) and the future head of Alfa Romeo Centro Stile.
Nowadays, Stephenson has trouble deciding which of his cars he loves best. The project he definitely enjoyed most was the Maserati MC12, because it was so short and creative, the car came out well, and proved almost unbeatable in racing.
But it’s the Mini stories from the late 1980s that are most fascinating. “When BMW bought Rover, it had to decide whether to carry the Mini on, or let it dissolve,” he explains. “The Germans wanted a new project, but they were very aware they were recreating a much-loved British icon, so they had to be very careful how they did it.
“Usually, a new car project comes out of a competition between two or three design teams, which is expensive enough. But this time they appointed 15 different designers, from the UK, US, Germany and Italy. We were all given a month to design the car, then five months to make a full-size model with a team of modellers. The teams weren’t allowed to communicate in any way. At the end, the different models were all displayed in what is now the British Motor Museum, Gaydon, with seven Rover and seven BMW executives on hand to make the decision.”
The proposals were all very different, recalls Stephenson. One designer “fell asleep for six months” and simply scaled up the outgoing Mini. Another “kept smoking illegal stuff” for six months straight. No one else did it like Stephenson, who used several weeks of his initial month to visualise how the Mini would have progressed through the decades from 1959, finding a new look for 1969, then 1979 (“boxy and horrible, over-concerned about safety”), then 1989 (“sporty and more emotional, heading back to the original”), all leading to his real proposal in 1999.
The 14 executives unanimously chose Stephenson’s design and the rest is history. That story will be retold in detail – and reveal for the first time those decade-by-decade Mini proposals – in a film of his career that is shooting now and is due out next year. A book is likely to accompany the release.
Fascinatingly, Stephenson reveals that these productions even contain a proposal for a 2009 Mini, also conceived in the hectic late ’80s to look a decade forward. It’s not much like the car they’re selling now, warns Stephenson with a grin, implying that the current model could have jumped more into the future. Seeing that, sometime next year, will be yet another moment to savour in Frank Stephenson’s remarkable career.
*For the next Mini*
During our London interview, Frank Stephenson created this original design in pencil, starting with light lines on paper and gradually emphasising the ones he liked. It’s how he always works, starting usually with ballpoint pen and paper. This is a 3.6-metre, front-drive, electrically powered city car with two doors and a hatchback. It has a very compact overall length for its cabin size, taking advantage of the new packaging possibilities electric cars bring to car design. It is not, he insists, a new Mini, and it’s not autonomous. For proper autonomy, he explains, the front passengers would need to be able to turn around, which would require a much more vertical screen. “We’ll keep that idea for another day,” he said.
*Frank's favourite car*
Is there one car design Frank Stephenson believes surpasses all others? At the end of our interview, I ask this question without much hope, knowing that the design scene is complex, and that car designers have to live with their peers. But Stephenson had already been impressively candid.
“For me, it’s the Jaguar E-Type,” he declares. “The S1 coupé. It was built for just one purpose and nailed it the way only the finest designs can ever do. It’s the most sensuous car in history. It has timeless beauty and incredible proportions. If they’d pushed it any further, it would have been a cartoon. If they’d held it back, it would have been mundane. Instead, it’s perfect.
“We need future car design to be like this. When you saw the E-Type, you instantly knew you had to have it. There was no need to get used to it, as with some modern designs. Today’s cars are often stretched and pulled about, often by computer influence. We have to resist that. You simply cannot beat the hand of man on a product.”
*Bettered by design: behind the scenes at Land Rover's design studio*
*How to design a new Vauxhall - an Autocar exclusive*
*Mini’s future under scrutiny* Reported by Autocar 17 hours ago.
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Reported by The News Articles 6 hours ago.
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In November 2018 the unaudited consolidated sales revenue of PRFoods decreased by -10.5% y-o-y, i.e. by -1.0 million euros, reaching the level of 8.6 million euros. Sales quantity decreased by -785 tonnes, i.e. by -44.7%.
Decrease in sales revenue was predictable as we are decreasing lower margin Norwegian salmon trade to other fish producers and focus more on our own products, including fresh fish direct sales to customers.
Revenue is divided by largest target markets in November as following: Finland 6.1 million euros, UK 1.1 million euros, Estonia 0.6 million euros, Latvia 0.2 million euros, Greece 0.2 million euros, France 0.1 million euros, Italy 0.1 million euros and Belgium 0.1 million euros. Remaining revenue 0.1 million euros consists of export to various countries.
Starting from 2018, the Group is publishing sales revenue monthly by product groups. Detailed overview of sales revenue by customer groups and countries will be published in quarterly report.
*Revenues mln EUR * *11’2018* *11’2017* *change* *change % *
Smoked products 3,4 3,5 -0,2 -4,9%
Other fish products 1,5 1,5 0,0 -1,3%
Raw fish and fillets 3,8 4,5 -0,7 -15,7%
Other 0,0 0,1 -0,1 -97,0%
*Total * *8,6* *9,6* -1,0 -10,5%
The largest decrease in November compared to previous year in revenue came from the raw fish and fillets products group, which decreased by -0.7 million euros, i.e. -15.7%. The revenue from the smoked products group decreased by -0.2 million euros, i.e. -4.9% and remained on the level of last year in the other fish product group.
Member of the Management Board
Phone: +372 452 1470
www.prfoods.ee Reported by GlobeNewswire 1 hour ago.
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Dec 17 (OPTA) - The World Rankings on Dec 16 Rnk Prv Total 1. (1) Brooks Koepka (US) 426.37 2. (2) Justin Rose (England) 475.77 3. (3) Dustin Johnson (US) 379.50 4. (4) Justin Thomas (US) 394.30 5. (5) Bryson DeChambeau (US) 368.40 6. (6) Jon Rahm (Spain) 335.66 7. (7) Francesco Molinari (Italy) 309.98 8. (8) Rory McIlroy (Northern Ire
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Dublin, Dec. 17, 2018 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) -- The "Medical Packaging Films Market by Material (Polyethylene, Polypropylene, Polyvinyl Chloride, Polyamide), Type (Thermoformable Film, High Barrier Film), Application (Bag, Tube, Others), and Region - Global Forecast to 2023" report has been added to *ResearchAndMarkets.com's* offering.*Increased demand for medical packaging solutions in the medical packaging industry is projected to drive the overall growth of the medical packaging films market across the globe from 2018 to 2023.*
The medical packaging market is projected to grow from USD 5.6 billion in 2018 to USD 7.1 billion by 2023, at a CAGR of 4.87% during the forecast period. The growing demand for medical packaging films and increasing demand for bi-axially oriented films in the healthcare industry are factors that are driving the growth of the medical packaging films market across the globe. However, various environmental regulations across regions for packaging products is projected to inhibit the growth of the market.
*In terms of volume, the thermoformable film segment is projected to grow at the highest CAGR during the forecast period.*
The thermoformable film segment in the medical packaging films market is projected to grow at the highest CAGR during the forecast period, in terms of volume. This segment is projected to witness significant growth due to the high strength and durability offered by thermoformable films. Medical products are available in a wide range of shapes and sizes. Leading players provide thermoforming film packages for medical drugs and equippers to offer unique packaging solutions to the industry.
*In terms of both, value and volume, the polyethylene segment is projected to lead the medical packaging films market from 2018 to 2023.*
The polyethylene segment is projected to lead the medical packaging films market from 2018 to 2023, in terms of both, value and volume. Polyethylene film is a thin plastic material manufactured of polyethylene resins and is one of the most commonly used plastic films. Polyethylene is available in various densities such as low-density PE (LDPE), linear low-density PE (LLDPE) and high-density PE (HDPE).
Polyethylene film is also used in various applications such as packaging, plastic bags, labels, and has enhanced heat sealing properties. LDPE is used to manufacture thin films, general-purpose films, and high-barrier films. High-density polyethylene (HDPE) is widely used in medical tubing. Due to its low cost, low friction, and chemical resistance properties, LDPE remains a preferred alternative to PVC.
*In terms of value, the Asia Pacific medical packaging films market is projected to grow at the highest CAGR during the forecast period.*
In terms of value, the Asia Pacific medical packaging market is projected to grow at the highest CAGR from 2018 to 2023. The growth of the market in this region is attributed to the population growth in various countries of the Asia Pacific, which has resulted in a large customer base for medical products and medical packaging solutions. This, in turn, is projected to drive the growth of the medical packaging film market in the Asia Pacific region.
Other key factors such as rising industrialization, increasing disposable income of the middle-class population, conversion of single-use packaging into multi-use packaging solutions, and growing consumer awareness about reducing packaging waste are factors projected to drive the demand for medical packaging films in the Asia Pacific region during the forecast period.The medical packaging films market comprises major manufacturers such as Amcor (Australia), Berry Global Group (US), DuPont (US), Weigao Group (China), PolyCine (Germany), Covestro AG (Germany), Glenroy (US) and 3M Company (US), Wipak Group, and Renolit SE (Germany).*Key Topics Covered**1 Introduction*
1.1 Objectives of the Study
1.2 Market Definition
1.3 Market Scope
1.3.1 Regional Scope
1.3.2 Periodization Considered
1.4 Currency Considered
1.5 Area Unit Considered
*2 Research Methodology*
2.1 Research Data
2.1.1 Secondary Data
18.104.22.168 Key Data From Secondary Sources
2.1.2 Primary Data
22.214.171.124 Key Data From Primary Sources
126.96.36.199 Key Industry Insights
2.2 Market Size Estimation
2.2.1 Bottom-Up Approach
2.2.2 Bottom-Up Approach
2.3 Market Share Estimation
2.4 Data Triangulation
2.5 Research Assumptions & Limitations
2.5.1 Research Assumptions
*3 Executive Summary*
*4 Premium Insights*
4.1 Attractive Opportunities in the Medical Packaging Films Market
4.2 Europe: Medical Packaging Films Market, By Product & Country
4.3 Medical Packaging Films Market, By Material
4.4 Medical Packaging Films Market, By Material
4.5 Medical Packaging Films Market: Key Countries
*5 Market Overview*
5.1 Market Dynamics
188.8.131.52 Increase in Incidences of Chronic Conditions and Expenditure of Healthcare Facilities
184.108.40.206 Increase in Demand for Bioplastic Material
220.127.116.11 Rise in Demand for Bi-Axially Oriented Films
18.104.22.168 Fluctuations in the Prices of Raw Materials
22.214.171.124 Growth in Demand for Sustainable Packaging Solutions
126.96.36.199 Emerging Markets Represent Business Expansion Opportunities
188.8.131.52 Stringent Rules & Regulations
5.2 Macroeconomic Overview
5.2.1 Trends & Forecast of GDP
5.2.2 Current Expenditure on the Healthcare Industry
*6 Medical Packaging Films Market, By Material*
6.2 Polyethylenes (PE)
6.2.1 Polyethylene to Be the Largest Segment of the Medical Packaging Films Market
6.3 Polypropylene (PP)
6.3.1 Polypropylene to Be the Fastest Growing Material in Medical Packaging Films Market
6.4 Polyamide (PA)
6.4.1 Polyamide has High Mechanical Strength and Resistance to Tear and Temperatur
6.5 Polyvinyl Chloride (PVC)
6.5.1 Polyvinyl Chloride is the Third Most Widely Produced Synthetic Plastic
6.6.1 Others Segment is Expected to Grow at A Stagnant Rate During the Forecast Period
*7 Medical Packaging Films Market, By Type*
7.2 Thermoformable Film
7.2.1 Thermoformable Films to Hold the Largest Market Share Through 2023
7.3 High Barrier Film
7.3.1 High Barrier Films to Hold Second Largest Market Share in Medical Packaging Films
7.4 Metallized Film
7.4.1 Metallized Film to Grow at the Third Highest CAGR, in Terms of Value & Volume
7.5.1 Others Segment is Expected to Grow at A Stagnant Rate During the Forecast Period
*8 Medical Packaging Films Market, By Application*
8.2.1 Blood Bags
184.108.40.206 Blood Bags Segment to Grow at Second Highest CAGR
8.2.2 Parenteral Nutrition Bags
220.127.116.11 Parenteral Nutrition Bags to Grow at Highest CAGR
8.2.3 Drainage Bags
18.104.22.168 Drainage Bags Account for Second Largest Market Share
8.2.4 Biomedical Bags
22.214.171.124 Biomedical Bags to Grow at Stagnated CAGR
8.2.5 Other Bags
8.3.1 Tube Segment to Grow at Second Highest CAGR.
8.4.1 Others Segment Accounted for the Third Highest CAGR
*9 Medical Packaging Films Market, By Region*
9.2 North America
126.96.36.199 The US Dominated the Medical Packaging Films Market in North America
188.8.131.52 Canada is the Second-Largest Market for Medical Packaging Films in North America
184.108.40.206 Increase in the Import of Packaging Machinery is Generating More Demand From the Medical Packaging Industry in Mexico
220.127.116.11 Germany Dominated the Medical Packaging Films Market in Europe
18.104.22.168 Increasing Demand for Sustainable Packaging to Drive the Demand for Polymer Films in Medical Packaging in the Uk
22.214.171.124 France Was the Second-Largest Market for Medical Packaging Films in Europe
126.96.36.199 Demand for Polymer Bags and Pouches is Expected to Increase at Faster Pace in Italy, in Terms of Value
9.3.5 Rest of Europe
188.8.131.52 Polyethylene to Remain the Largest Segment in the Medical Packaging Films Market
184.108.40.206 China is the Largest and Fastest Growing Market for Medical Packaging Film
220.127.116.11 Growing End-Use Industry to Support the Growth of Medical Packaging Films Market in Japan
18.104.22.168 Medical Packaging Film Market is Projected to Grow at Second Highest CAGR During the Forecast Period
22.214.171.124 Increasing Number of Medical Product Manufacturing Activites to Drive Medical Packaging Films Market in Australia
9.4.5 Rest of Asia-Pacific
126.96.36.199 Polypropylene to Be the Fastest Growing Segment of Medical Packaging Films Market in Rest of Asia Pacific Region
9.5 Middle East & Africa
9.5.1 Saudi Arabia
188.8.131.52 Saudi Arabia is Projected to Account for the Largest Market Share in the Middle East & Africa Medical Packaging Films Market, in Terms of Value
184.108.40.206 The UAE Medical Packaging Films Market to Grow at the Highest CAGR During the Forecast Period
9.5.3 South Africa
220.127.116.11 The Growth of the Healthcare Industry is Projected to Drive the Growth of the Medical Packaging Films Market in South Africa
18.104.22.168 The Thermoformable Film Segment is Projected to Account for the Largest Share in the Turkey Medical Packaging Market
9.5.5 Rest of the Middle East & Africa
22.214.171.124 The Bags Segment is Projected to Witness the Fastest Growth in the Rest of the Middle East & Africa Medical Packaging Films Market
9.6 South America
126.96.36.199 Brazil to Be the Largest Market for Medical Packaging Films in South America
188.8.131.52 Rising Disposable Income and Increasing Expenditure on Healthcare to Drive the Medical Packaging Films Market in Argentina
9.6.3 Rest of South America
184.108.40.206 The Polyethylene Segment is Projected to Dominate the Medical Packaging Films Market in Rest of South America
*10 Competitive Landscape*
10.2.1 Expansions & Investments
10.2.2 Mergers & Acquisitions
10.2.3 New Product Developments
*11 Company Profiles*
11.2 Berry Global Group
11.5 Weigao Group
11.6 Polycine GmbH
11.7 Covestro AG
11.10 Wipak Group
11.11 Other Players
11.11.1 Toray Industries Inc.
11.11.2 Klckner Pentaplast
11.11.3 Dunmore Corporation
11.11.4 Tekra Corporation
11.11.5 Coveris Holdings S.A.For more information about this report visit https://www.researchandmarkets.com/research/s7mh5z/global_medical?w=12
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Related Topics: Pharmaceutical Packaging, Medical Plastics Reported by GlobeNewswire 7 hours ago.