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SALT LAKE CITY, Oct. 12, 2020 /PRNewswire/ — Impartner, the world’s most complete channel management platform and Partner Relationship Management (PRM) provider, today announced it has been recognized with three 2020 ACQ5 Awards for International Technology Company of the Year, SaaS-Based PRM Solution Provider of the Year and Gamechanger of the Year for CEO Joe Wang. This is the third consecutive year Impartner has received multiple ACQ5 awards, which are chosen from nearly 100,000 submissions from the corporate news site’s global readership. The awards recognize organizations and individuals that demonstrate an ability to deliver services and skills to meet clients’ needs and adapt to market and regulatory conditions — and are truly world class in the way they are run and in the services they deliver to clients.
Aspen Aerogels (ASPN) recently obtained a patent for the use of carbon aerogels in lithium-sulfur batteries. The patent has the potential to disrupt the electric vehicle and sustainable energy markets.
There is still a lot of research needed to understand how much this technology will improve lithium-sulfur batteries and if it will be enough to replace lithium-ion batteries. Even if it does, this change will happen gradually, but the change’s prospect is enough to be optimistic about the company in the long run.
Understanding the patent
To understand why lithium-sulfur batteries could replace lithium-ion batteries, we need to understand how these two technologies compare in the 3 key aspects of a battery for the industry: capacity, price, and the number of cycles of the battery.
Capacity is the amount of energy that a battery can accumulate. Current lithium-ion batteries can accumulate around 200 Wh/kg and have a theoretical maximum of
Woolworths has opened up a new floor at one of its Melbourne supermarkets to speed up fulfilment of online orders.
The shop floor, at the back of the Carrum Downs Supermarket in Melbourne, has technology that moves products from automated storage units to staff members.
Woolworths plans to trial this new system at more stores in New Zealand.
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Woolworths has launched new automation technology at one of its supermarkets in Melbourne to address the rise in online orders.
A new e-com floor spanning 2,400 square metres opened at the back of the Carrum Downs Supermarket, which uses technology to sort and move items from automated storage units to staff members that fill out customer orders. These units are able to hold up to 10,000 grocery items, save for products like meat, fruit and vegetables that will be picked from the shopfloor.
Like many low-income families across the city, Brice didn’t have the budget for a high-speed internet connection, which can range anywhere from $30 to $100 a month depending on the quality.
“These are the things that make the difference between clean clothes and food,” Brice said. “Having cell phone access was more important.”
Brice was fortunate. Her employer wound up covering the cost of the family’s internet connection, and many schools provided students with a laptop or tablet to take home.
But as the lack of a reliable internet connection moves rapidly from being an inconvenience to a threat to one’s livelihood, momentum is growing in cities around the country to offer affordable – or free – Wi-Fi to residents.
In Providence, the first organization to step up with a plan was ONE Neighborhood Builders, a community development organization known primarily for building affordable housing, which is hoping to launch