Life Sciences and Laboratory Equipment Market is expected to reach USD 55,932.4 million by 2023, at a CAGR of 7.2%

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Sep 16, 2020 (Heraldkeepers) —
Meticulous Research(R) – leading global market research company published a research report titled “Life Sciences and Laboratory Equipment Market by Technology (Spectroscopy, Chromatography, Lab Automation, Surface Science, DNA Amplification & Sequencing, Immunoassay Analyzer, Flow Cytometry, Microarray, Electrophoresis) and End User- Global Forecast to 2023″

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The Driving Forces in the Life Sciences and Laboratory Equipment Market

According to this latest publication from Meticulous Research(R), the global life sciences and laboratory equipment market is expected to grow at a CAGR of 7.2% from 2018 to 2023 to reach USD 55,932.4 million by 2023, driven by various government initiatives, increasing investments and funding for life sciences, increasing clinical capabilities, expansion in the various application areas, and growing academic-industry collaborations. Moreover, growing proteomics market,

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Coronavirus: School cases to be expected – education minister

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Media captionPupils at Olfcha Comprehensive get used to new systems at school

Groups of children being told to self-isolate due to school Covid cases is to be expected, according to the education minister.

Since term began, dozens of schools have reported cases and entire year groups have self-isolated.

Pupils are being grouped together in “bubbles” in an attempt to limit the spread of the virus in the case of an outbreak.

Kirsty Williams thanked affected schools for their “immediate action”.

After a staggered start to the term, all year groups are due back full time from Monday.

Government guidance to schools says they should group pupils together and avoid contact between groups as much as possible, but how this is done will depend on each individual school.

What’s happening in schools across Wales?

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Public Health Wales data released

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New Westfield Fluid Controls facility expected to bring 173 total jobs to Acadiana

Westfield Fluid Controls, part of Westfield Hydraulics, is relocating its manufacturing operations to Lafayette, moving from San Fernando, California, according to the Louisiana Economic Development.

John Bel Edwards wearing a suit and tie talking on a cell phone: Louisiana Gov. John Bel Edwards speaking at Press Conference at the LITE Center. Monday, July 27, 2020.

Louisiana Gov. John Bel Edwards speaking at Press Conference at the LITE Center. Monday, July 27, 2020.

Westfield Hydraulics, which makes valves and fluid controls for aerospace and defense applications, will invest $5.1 million to establish the facility. The state economic development agency said the business will create 67 direct jobs with an average salary of $49,797, plus benefits. 


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The state estimates the move will add 106 indirect jobs, for a total of 173 new jobs for the Acadiana region.

“We see this expansion as vital to better support our customers in the rapid development of highly customized fluid control solutions for space and defense systems,” Westfield Hydraulics CEO Robert Schacht said in a writtten statement.

“We chose

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Science Applications International Corp Expected to Earn Q3 2021 Earnings of $1.52 Per Share (NYSE:SAIC)

Science Applications International Corp (NYSE:SAIC) – Equities researchers at Jefferies Financial Group lowered their Q3 2021 earnings per share estimates for shares of Science Applications International in a research report issued on Wednesday, September 2nd. Jefferies Financial Group analyst S. Kahyaoglu now expects that the information technology services provider will post earnings per share of $1.52 for the quarter, down from their previous estimate of $1.56. Jefferies Financial Group also issued estimates for Science Applications International’s Q4 2021 earnings at $1.47 EPS.

Science Applications International (NYSE:SAIC) last announced its quarterly earnings data on Wednesday, September 2nd. The information technology services provider reported $1.63 earnings per share for the quarter, beating the Thomson Reuters’ consensus estimate of $1.44 by $0.19. The company had revenue of $1.76 billion during the quarter, compared to analysts’ expectations of $1.80 billion. Science Applications International had a return on equity of 25.96% and a net margin

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NCHSAA expected to increase number of athletes allowed to participate in workouts next week

— The N.C. High School Athletic Association will be releasing new guidelines for off season skill development after North Carolina Governor Roy Cooper announced earlier this week that the state will move to Phase 2.5 of the state’s reopening plan.

According to the email to membership, the new guidelines will be released and go into effect on Sept. 8, with other updates being shared at that time as well.

Cooper’s new guidelines allow more people to congregate in one place — a maximum of 25 people indoors and 50 people outdoors. Currently, NCHSAA guidelines limit capability of workouts to 10 indoors and 25 outdoors. To read the current guidelines, click here.

NCHSAA Commissioner Que Tucker gave a presentation to the State Board of Education on Thursday morning as well. In her presentation, she said the new guidelines mean the association will

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The jobs recovery is expected to slow further

The US job market remains in a deep hole during the ongoing pandemic, and now the recovery is losing some of its momentum.

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Employers added 1.4 million jobs in August, the Bureau of Labor Statistics reported Friday. Job growth at that level marks a slowdown from earlier this summer: Employers added a revised 1.7 million jobs in July and 4.8 million jobs in June.


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Every person who can go back to work is a win after the unprecedented jobless crisis the Covid-19 pandemic has brought on. However, America is still down 11.5 million jobs from February.

Millions of families are still in need of benefits to make ends meet while Congress continues to argue about the next stimulus package.

The unemployment rate fell to 8.4% from 10.2% in July. It’s below 10% — which was also its Great Recession peak — for the first time

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Coronavirus school budget cuts are expected to harm student achievement

In April 2018, Education Secretary Betsy DeVos made the argument that more money isn’t the way to improve public schools. A chart, which she shared on Twitter, showed how school spending had skyrocketed over the last 30 years while student test scores have barely budged. Lackluster academic achievement “is not something we’re going to spend our way out of,” DeVos tweeted.  

More than a dozen academic studies have rebutted the claim that money doesn’t matter in education but it’s more complicated to explain why the simple, easy-to-grasp DeVos logic can be misguided. I’m going to give it another try in light of the coronavirus pandemic. 

A few weeks ago, in July 2020, education finance experts explained to journalists how schools across the country are going to be hit with big funding cuts this year. With business down or downright closed, tax collections will soon dwindle. States have already announced

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