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text 2018-09-27 06:04
Shipping Software- Global Market Segmentation, Growth Rate, Forecast to 2025

 

24 Market Reports has recently announced the addition of a new report on the Shipping Software, 2018 Market Research Report. The study is aimed at presenting in-depth insights into the factors encouraging and inhibiting the market’s growth between 2013 and 2018. The report is titled “Shipping Software Market Size, Status and Forecast 2025” and is available for sale on the company website.

This report studies the global Shipping Software market size, industry status and forecast, competition landscape and growth opportunity. This research report categorizes the global Shipping Software market by companies, region, type and end-use industry.

This report studies the Shipping Software market, shipping software will help you reduce costs and automate your shipping processes with quick carrier cost and service comparisons, shipping label and document printing and delivery tracking.

 

 

In 2017, the global Shipping Software market size was 1160 million US$ and it is expected to reach 2240 million US$ by the end of 2025, with a CAGR of 8.5% during 2018-2025.

This report focuses on the global top players, covered

  • Pitney Bowes
  • Metapack
  • Temando
  • Stamps.com
  • WiseTech Global
  • ProShip
  • Logistyx Technologies
  • ADSI
  • Malvern Systems
  • ShipHawk
  • Epicor Software Corporation
  • Pierbridge
  • ReadyCloud, LLC.
  • Shippo
  • Teapplix
  • Shipwire
  • 2Ship Solutions
  • V-Technologies

Market segment by Regions/Countries, this report covers

  • United States
  • Europe
  • China
  • Japan
  • Southeast Asia
  • India

Market segment by Type, the product can be split into

  • Web-Based
  • Installed

Market segment by Application, split into

  • CEP
  • Air & Ocean forwarding
  • Contract Logistics
  • Land, In-house/Other

 


Table of content

Global Shipping Software Market Size, Status and Forecast 2025
1 Industry Overview of Shipping Software
1.1 Shipping Software Market Overview
1.1.1 Shipping Software Product Scope
1.1.2 Market Status and Outlook
1.2 Global Shipping Software Market Size and Analysis by Regions (2013-2018)
1.2.1 United States
1.2.2 Europe
1.2.3 China
1.2.4 Japan
1.2.5 Southeast Asia
1.2.6 India
1.3 Shipping Software Market by Type
1.3.1 Web-Based
1.3.2 Installed
1.4 Shipping Software Market by End Users/Application
1.4.1 CEP
1.4.2 Air & Ocean forwarding
1.4.3 Contract Logistics
1.4.4 Land, In-house/Other
2 Global Shipping Software Competition Analysis by Players
2.1 Shipping Software Market Size (Value) by Players (2013-2018)
2.2 Competitive Status and Trend
2.2.1 Market Concentration Rate
2.2.2 Product/Service Differences
2.2.3 New Entrants
2.2.4 The Technology Trends in Future
3 Company (Top Players) Profiles
3.1 Pitney Bowes
3.1.1 Company Profile
3.1.2 Main Business/Business Overview
3.1.3 Products, Services and Solutions
3.1.4 Shipping Software Revenue (Million USD) (2013-2018)
3.2 Metapack
3.2.1 Company Profile
3.2.2 Main Business/Business Overview
3.2.3 Products, Services and Solutions

CONTACT US:
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International: (+1) 646 781 7170
Email: help@24marketreports.com

Follow Us On linkedin :- https://www.linkedin.com/company/24-market-reports

Source: www.24marketreports.com
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url 2018-07-12 10:58
Shipping Container Transport Sydney

We are no strangers when it comes to organizing Shipping Container Transport in Sydney. Southside Towing has the ability and equipment to get the job done. Call 0488 869 464.

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review SPOILER ALERT! 2018-06-23 18:49
Star Wars: The Last Jedi, by Jason Fry
The Last Jedi (Star Wars) - Jason Fry

Almost forgot to review this! Like the novelization of The Force Awakens, The Last Jedi was mostly worthwhile in terms of the additional context and peek inside characters' heads not offered in the film. However, I had even more questions about TLJ from the movie than I had for TFA. I also had not re-watched it yet. Moments I thought were not in the film were indeed in there when I eventually re-watched; I was so off in my head through TLJ, I missed a lot!

 

The most interesting new bits in the novel that I remember from my reading include details about General Hux's background and those of his fellow First Order officers. Apparently, Hux's father was also a military man but was crazy; Hux killed him (it's not revealed how)--it remains dangerous business being a father to a son in the Star Wars universe! Seriously, it's like being a Roman Caesar. In the film you can see Hux clash with other officers, but the novel clarifies that a few of them also served the Empire; they're used to doing things a certain way. Hux favors shows of strength rather than utilizing successful strategy.

 

Some additional scenes were filmed but not part of the final cut (available as deleted scenes in special features) and are described in the novel. These include a serious-turned-funny sequence where Luke tells Rey that newly arriving Caretaker species merchants are raiders who come regularly to steal and kill. Rey rushes down to them only to discover that they're having a party! Luke lied to make a point about how the Jedi would have taken a no-involvement stance. Something not filmed, though, is Luke inviting Rey to dance; it's sweet scene.

 

The biggest questions I had after seeing the film the first time involved Kylo Ren and Rey, of course. It somehow wasn't clear to me on a first viewing if Ren knew anything about Snoke forming the Force bond between him and Rey; he didn't. I also wondered if Snoke was telling the truth about that. In the book, before and during his monologue that ends with his death, we get a glimpse of Snoke's thoughts, and he did indeed bridge their minds (at least HE believes he did). There's also more about the fight from Rey's perspective especially; at the beginning she struggles a bit but essentially lets the Force guide her. It's pretty cool. She also senses Ben/Kylo as he fights and compares him to an animal finally freed from his cage.

 

Most revealing is why Rey leaves Ren alive once it's clear he's not going to turn and they struggle over Luke's light saber, which splits and knocks them unconscious. He wakes up, but Rey is already gone in the movie. In the book, there's a little scene where Rey awakens and contemplates what to do. She feels that the Force isn't done with Ren, and it's not her place to kill him.

 

There's also more about Rose and her sister, which helped me appreciate her more as a character. There's a bit more romantic tension between her and Finn, from her perspective at least, as she's annoyed each time he thinks only of Rey, not the larger cause.

 

And we get more about and from Leia, including her Force training and that moment where she and Ben sense each other as his ship is set to fire on hers. The thing that prevents him from killing her is that what he senses from her is worry--for him, not herself. My heart hurts; excuse me while I go cry over Carrie Fisher again.

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url 2018-06-11 13:02
Best Shipping & Logistics companies in Dubai

Looking for best shipping & logistics companies in Dubai? Then you don’t have to worry about it! ZCT International Shipping LLC is one of the well-known Logistics companies in Dubai and surrounding areas. Being a leading shipping company in Dubai, We are known as highly trusted for safe & speedy transporting.

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review SPOILER ALERT! 2018-05-28 15:54
Star Wars: The Force Awakens, by Alan Dean Foster
The Force Awakens (Star Wars) - Alan Dean Foster

This is the first book adaptation of a film that I've read and the first I've ever wanted to. There are of course many Star Wars novels, none of which I've read. I wondered what sort of money-grabbing, hastily edited crap I might be delving into. Though in the opening pages there was some awkward language or editing, on the whole those issues didn't persist, and the book gave me what I wanted, which was a sort of "behind the scenes" look at the story, moments we see on actors' faces translated into words, "missing scenes," etc. I got just as emotional reading particular scenes as when I watch the movie and at the same time was interested by some changes or details explained (I believe the adaptation was based on the shooting script).

 

Some film versus book differences of note:

 

Unkar Plutt isn't just a jerk, he's kind of a creeper, too. There's a missing scene where he shows up on Takodana for Rey, and Chewie rips his arm(s) off! In addition, Rey comes much closer to selling BB-8 than she appears to in the movie. There it seems her conscience gets the better of her; in the book, she counters Plutt's offer of 50 portions with 100. When he immediately accepts, that's when she decides not to sell the droid; it's like she can't bear to let him have something he so obviously wants.

 

I'm a bit confused by the timeline of some things in the films, so it was helpful to learn, for instance, that when Kylo Ren removes his mask when Han directs him to, we discover it's the first time Han's seen his son "grown."

 

There's a whole lot more on Kylo Ren's thoughts and his interactions with Snoke. In the film he comes off as moody and prone to anger. This is actually atypical of him, according to the book. He's all about control and lack of emotion. He even says that revenge is "an adolescent concession to personal vanity," which is interesting given his focus in The Last Jedi.

 

The book also provides context that I was unclear on, such as the fact that the Republic still exists, but there's typical political infighting in the Senate; most believe Leia is blowing things out of proportion concerning the First Order. In addition, there are more details about the First Order, storm troopers, and how that system-destroying weapon works.

 

There's more than that, so if you're a Star Wars fan (aren't you?!), it's worth checking out. I've already started the next one (by a different author).

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