Covid-19 Impact on Percolation Coffee Pot Market, Global Research Reports 2020-2021

In this report, the Covid-19 Impact on Percolation Coffee Pot market is valued at USD XX million in 2019 and is expected to reach USD XX million by the end of 2026, growing at a CAGR of XX% between 2019 and 2026. Covid-19 Impact on Percolation Coffee Pot market has been broken down by major regions, with complete market estimates on the basis of products/applications on a regional basis.

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This report provides a complete quantitative data and qualitative analysis on the global market for Percolation Coffee Pot. Market size is analysed by country, product type, application, and competitors. Expanded coverage includes additional end-user industry breakdowns and in-depth producer profiles.
Prior to COVID-19, the global market for Percolation Coffee Pot was anticipated to grow from US$ XX million in 2020 to US$ XX million by 2026; it is expected to grow at a CAGR of xx% during 2021–2026, whereas post-COVID-19 scenario, the market for Percolation Coffee Pot is projected to grow from US$ XX million in 2020 (a change by ~XX% compared to market estimated for 2020 before the outbreak of COVID-19) to US$ XX billion by 2026; it is expected to grow at a CAGR of XX% during 2021–2026.
This report covers market size and forecasts of Percolation Coffee Pot, including the following market information:
Global Percolation Coffee Pot Market Size, 2019-2021, and 2020 (quarterly data), (US$ Million) & (K Units)
Global Percolation Coffee Pot Market Size by Type and by Application, 2019-2021, and 2020 (quarterly data), (US$ Million) & (K Units)
Global Percolation Coffee Pot Market Size by Region (and Key Countries), 2019-2021, and 2020 (quarterly data), (US$ Million) & (K Units)
Global Percolation Coffee Pot Market Size by Company, 2019- 2020 (quarterly data), (US$ Million) & (K Units)
Key market players
Major competitors identified in this market include BUNN, Jacobs Douwe Egberts (JDE), Grindmaster-Cecilware, Hamilton Beach Brands, Wilbur Curtis, Avantco Equipment, Bravilor Bonamat, Franke Group, FETCO, etc.
Based on the Region:
Asia-Pacific (China, Japan, South Korea, India and ASEAN)
North America (US and Canada)
Europe (Germany, France, UK and Italy)
Rest of World (Latin America, Middle East & Africa)
Based on the Type:
Satellite Brewers
Decanter Brewers
Airpot Brewers
Coffee Urns
Based on the Application:
Coffee Shops

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First satellite deployed from Tiangong-2 !

Two Chinese astronauts Jing Haipeng and Chen Dong deployed on October 22, 2016 at 23:31 GMT (07:31 local time), first satellite deployed from Tiangong-2 space station. It was second from series of special purpose satellites used for monitoring vehicles in space.

This small satellite will be important source of information on condition of Tiangong-2 and Shenzhou-11 remaining in space linked together with docking mechanism. Banxing-2 was deployed the day before yesterday to take some pictures of Tiangong-2 and confirm that station is in perfect condition after docking of Shenzhou-11 conducted on October 19, 2016. It is second Chinese satellite deployed from manned vehicle remaining in space – first was Banxing-1 deployed during mission of Shenzhou-7 in 2008. Banxing-2 satellite weighs 47 kg is equipped with 25 MP full frame camera (operating in visible light and infra-red) and special imaging device equipped with fisheye lens to provide wide angle pictures. Spacecraft was designed by Shanghai Academy of Spaceflight Technology (SAST) – it is powered by solar arrays placed on 40 cm long sides of fuselage. They are providing power for onboard instruments and subsystems like navigation system able to control satellite to constantly orbit around the Tiangong-2. Satellite is utilizing Ammonia fueled thruster with thrust of 85 mN and specific impulse of 102 s for course control (for the moment main objective of Banxing-2 is flying around Tiangong-2 and performing continuous monitoring of the station, future objectives for this satellite were not unveiled). Deployment was conducted not directly from the station with utilization of the airlock, like on International Space Station; satellite was delivered on Tiangong-2 inside special deployment device attached outside the station. It was released remotely and pushed outside the container. Next satellite reached safe distance from station and let Tiangong-2 to fly underneath to take first pictures. Satellite will last as remote observation point for Jing Haipeng and Chen Dong at least until half of November, when both astronauts will return to Earth.

ESA plans for Moon colony

Could it be possible that next important step on the way for establishing constant presence men in space will be made by European Space Agency on Moon ?

Recently we have increasing difference between visions of space exploration between present partners – ESA, NASA, Roscosmos, JAXA and CSA. JAXA and CSA are still interesting in cooperation in International Space Station Program; with own space programs focused on research and without ambitions for manned missions already signed agreements with NASA for extending cooperation under ISS program. Roscosmos is still counting on continuing cooperation with present partners until 2028, when it is planned to start operating new Russian space station based on ISS modules (Zvezda, Poinsk and Nauka). Roscosmos is still considering own Moon program but due the financial crisis in Russia these plans were recently postponed. At the moment it is hard to predict if Russia economy will manage to deal with such expensive program like manned Moon mission. NASA is consequently developing new SLS rocket and investing in new technologies like space planes (with Dream Chaser as one of the winners CRS 2 contract) and is involved strongly in Mars mission program. It seems to be more interesting for NASA than new space station, which costs of operating are extremely high and noticeable part of experiments could be easily done by automated spacecraft or crewed space plane. European Space Agency until now was considering different options after decommissioning ISS. There was gossip about starting cooperation with CNSA and cooperation in Tiangong space station project; Roscosmos was inviting ESA to cooperate under their OPSEK space station but ESA avoided any declarations. ESA with started InSight Mars program seemed to be much more interested in deep space missions and Mars exploration than starting new space station program.

Everything changed when Johann-Dietrich Woerner became chief of ESA on July 2015.  After six months he announced on 15 January 2016 about starting new project devoted to establishing manned base on the Moon. Program was named “Moon Village” and is based on creating complex of buildings on Moon surface with significant usage of material possessed from Moon surface. Project is considered as successor of ISS – Johann-Dietrich Woerner stated this on 15 January 2016:

“I looked into the requirements I see for a project after ISS. As of today, I see the moon village as the ideal successor of the International Space Station for (space) exploration,”

Woerner stated also that project is open for every partnership and for the beginning it is not planned to be extremely expensive – moon lander could be good start:

“We don’t need a big amount of funding at the beginning…we can start with a small landing mission, which many countries are already planning,”

This idea should be considered as interesting partnership for present partners working together under ISS project. Firstly it is not simple swapping ISS with more recent model. It is new quality in space exploration. Secondly, creating conventional space station 30 years after beginning of ISS is not shocking and ultimately ambitious venture. Investing great money to comparable or even identical project is not mostly necessary. Automated spacecrafts with robotic research modules are able to perform great number of science experiments without extremely expensive space station. Same robots could be easily send to the Moon and prepare landing and small base for future manned mission. ESA presented video with artistic vision of such moon base on 22 March 2016. Buildings presented on the movie are inflated and covered with soil by robots – everything was showed as done automatically. It should not be considered as science fiction; if we take under consideration that at the moment most of the maneuvers and different action is done automatically by Progress spacecrafts and most recent project of manned vehicle, Blue Shepard, will be fully autonomous during whole mission duration, probably we could treat moon base idea as even more probable than manned Mars mission. Biggest problem – radiation, solar wind and asteroids which could be deadly threat for any long term base on the Moon, could be solved in quite simple way. According to Johann-Dietrich Woerner the key is placing base near the southern pole where shadow of the Moon would protect against part of radiation and asteroids.

ESA project is based on assumption, that at least as many partners like during ISS would participate – Moon Village could be research center, space touristic center or even mining facility. Advantage of the project is fact that it could be built with partial usage of Moon soil, basing on inflated objects – without propulsion, navigation systems, docking ports or special shields against asteroids. That is why cost could be comparable to ISS, but for this money humanity would get something much better than space station.


Cubesat for everyone – ULA statement during today’s press conference

During a press conference in Colorado, from ULA came the important declaration about supporting universities in their Cubesat satellite programs.

Today in Colorado State Capitol on 0930 am MST was started open press conference organized by United Launch Alliance. Conference was started by Chris Chavez, Director of Government Affairs and Corporate Citizenship in ULA. Mr. Chavez stressed the importance of the role played by the ULA in economic and social life of Colorado. ULA is one of the largest employer in USA and biggest one in Colorado. ULA is aware of this fact – Chris Chavez reminded how important role is played by students and graduates of the University of Colorado. The main part of the conference was, however, occurrence of the United Launch Alliance CEO Tory Bruno. In his speech, he put an accent on the importance of development of space programs on universities across USA. He identified as main problem for further progress in space academic programs cost of launching designed satellite. Appreciating the enormous contribution of the university community in the development of the space industry, ULA decided to open their Atlas V rocket for Cubesat satellites from university programs for eighteen mouths. ULA will provide three places for Cubesat from university programs during every mission. With at least ten missions a year, ULA is able to double amount of Cubesat satellites reaching orbit. Tory Bruno stated, that for him personally it is very important, to give opportunity for as many universities across the United States as possible, for free launch their satellite and increase in this way human presence in space. First place is booked for University of Colorado as a token of appreciation for the contribution of Universities to the development of the Colorado space industry. Its gratitude and appreciation to the entire project expressed Philip DiStefano, University of Colorado Boulder Chancellor. In the end of conference, Tory Bruno announced competition for the name of the whole program. The prize is free launch for one Cubesat for university which student won the contest.

China was thinking of Cutting energy expenses

Renewable sources of energy have always been considered a plausible alternative to non-renewable sources of energy. Solar power, as well as thermal, can help reduce the cost of using non-renewable sources of energy and China has already started thinking about it. Climate is a blessing usher upon us, taking care of which is inevitable.

Investing in renewable resources is essential as there are limited non-renewable resources on the planet. Wind energy, solar energy are some sources of energy which are reusable, but the problem is they can work only when there is wind or bright sun.  

Concentrated solar power (CSP) is highly expensive can store solar energy for long durations and can provide power supply at the day as well as night. Though it is costly since the heat can be saved, it proves to be less expensive considering the overall performance. If CSP could replace five to twenty percent of planned PV and wind power in Gansu Province and Qinghai Province, it would reduce the operational cost help deal with the fluctuations in energy supply.

CSP can maximize ROI and prove to be beneficial to investors and developers too. It is a long-term benefit, China’s policymakers wish to invest in.

Tsinghua University’s research team has published their report in the Journal of Applied Energy with the title – Economic Justification of concentrating solar power in high renewable energy penetrated power systems. 

The government is planning to supply 83% and 104% of energy from VRE in the province of Qinghai and Gansu respectively. While CSP will substitute it by 5% and 20%, this planning by China at NDRC – Energy Bureau – may change the system of power supply.

Prof. Chongqing Kang, and, Associate Professor Ning Zhang has been working on the optimization of the power system. They are aggressively working to power up the two provinces with renewable energy.  

When the project is completed, Qinghai may supply about 82.3% of the total demand for electric power, whereas Gansu will provide 104.3% of maximum load. The combined economic benefit of CSP will be 18-30 cents per kilowatt-hour. Though the study is not mature, China has set plans to deploy these resources by 2020.

Specific projects on CSP faced problems at the initial level and did not prove to be successful. However, the researchers are positive about the attainment of goals. Thermal energy storage or TES is a costly affair. Hence CSP will be the new way technology will work in China. The energy requirement for the night is higher than in the day, particularly in big cities. Storage of at least ten hours will be needed for the success of this plan.  

Plans to send astronauts to the moon before Martian Mission- NASA

Before proceeding with the mission to the Red Planet, NASA has come up with a newly designed plan to land humans back on the moon. Following that, will the mission to Mars will be planned accordingly.

According to plans, Robots will be able to reach the moon, and land on it, by next year, NASA announced Monday. The program came after the signing of a directive by President Donald Trump in December, to continue exploration on the moon and plan human-led travel to Mars by 2030. The lunar mission involves examining the surface of the moon to determine whether the environment is suited for human exploration or not.  They plan to drill the surface in search of water, compounds and other volatiles from craters and the poles using heat. 

NASA administrator Jim Bridenstine claims that the ice on Mars could be utilized as fuel if their efforts are successful. Adding to that, he said, “We know there is volatility at the poles on the moon, and quite frankly, that water ice could represent rocket fuel.” And if everything goes as planned, NASA could be able to produce rocket fuel from the surface of the moon, which means that moon could be used as a “fueling depot.”

Though the concept of robot-led exploration in space had been introduced way back in 2010, no robots have made it. Even NASA had planned to send “humanoid robots.” The last time Americans were on the moon which was through 1972’s Apollo 17 mission. In the spirit of encouraging space travel, President Trump revived the National Space Council in December 2017. According to him, their first mission is reaching the moon for “long-term use and exploration.” 

Though Trump has been enthusiastic about the mission, NASA officials said it would take about ten years to initiate a human lunar mission launch. Furthermore, they said it is likely to take even longer than that to reach Mars. 

But according to reports, it has been found that the Red Planet could house life. This means that human exploration plans could be faster. The Curiosity rover also discovered organic compounds on Mars that they claim to be once present in the Martian lake 3 billion years ago. 

The Mars mission has been an agenda for many countries. China’s space agency vowed to send their space travellers to Mars by 2020. On the other hand, Russia claims to perform crewless launches in 2019, followed by a manned mission to Mars.  

To the dreams of being an astronaut

Life never seems to be comfortable, while pursuing your goals you know it’s going to be a roller coaster ride. But if you aspire to be an astronaut someday, know how to fly a spacecraft. The latest episode of ‘Spacing out with the Everyday Astronaut’ brought in front of us all, how it is like to fly a spaceship. 

There are people on earth who cannot drive a basic four-wheeler, the steering of which always goes out of control for them and mishaps are a routine affair. Think of an astronaut, wearing a bulky space suit, living in zero gravity and flying a spacecraft in the frictionless environment.

The episode was fourth (second last) in the queue of planned five shows for Facebook watch series. The show was made live on Friday, June 08. The episode featured training simulations and hovercraft (home-made) that could depict how much hard work you have to deploy as an astronaut when traveling in the outer space. The vacuum poses challenges never thought of on the planet earth.

Tim Dodd purchased a Russian spacesuit in an online auction in 2013. In the show, he travels to Astronaut Training center at Florida and is subjected to several tests including weightlessness. During his training, he has to repair parts of a mock space station while sitting in a hover chair floating above the ground. The chair was specially designed to show the situation that forces the astronaut to go outside the space station and do spacewalking. 

We all know that outside the space station, the possibilities of losing yourself to the depth of an endless sky are high. One wrong move can throw you stranded and floating like a balloon or a kite never to be found again. 

Dodd survives his mission just to be engulfed by the virtual reality training as he is still not prepared for space. He then goes to the Knoxville Convention Center in Tennessee, where he explores the technology and concept of docking and assembling the spacecraft. Spaceflight historian Amy Shira Teitel is along with him for this mission. The homemade hovercraft made up of a lawn chair, tarp, a leaf blower (cordless) and two fire extinguishers is then brought into the limelight to demonstrate the level of difficulty faced in piloting a spacecraft. Dodd recreated the mission of 1975 named Apollo-Soyuz test project, the first to dock different nations to Space.

Trump’s plan to privatize ISS by 2025 might not work

Trump Administration’s suggestion of delegating control of International Space Station (ISS) to private sector organizations by the year 2025 will probably not work, according to a government auditor. It is not possible for commercial companies to bear the enormous costs operating costs ISS by the coming six years.

Paul Martin, who is the Inspector General of NASA, has also voiced his concern over the transition of ISS during a Senate space committee hearing headed by the Senator Ted Cruz and the Senator Bill Nelson. Martin said that there is no business incentive for space companies to take on this enormous project. ISS’s annual operational costs will reach 1.2 billion USD by the year 2024. Industries requiring ISS (space tourism, space R&D), have not panned out either. The private space industry is not too eager on making use of ISS for research or profit. The frugal interest shown in ISS in the past 20 years by the commercial space industry makes their intention evident, according to Martin.

Trump’s budget plans (in February) required NASA to stop ISS’s federal funding by 2025. This was done to free funds for NASA’s future projects. ISS costs NASA 3 to 4 billion USD annually. The administration wants to utilize that money for other projects like developing hardware to return to Moon. Instead of doing away with ISS, NASA proposed that commercial organizations could control it, or at least parts of it. They could even build their own infrastructure.

Contrary to expectations, the transition might not save NASA a lot of money. NASA will continue to send people and cargo using the privatized station. It whole process is quite expensive. The space agency had put aside 1.7 billion USD for the transport of astronauts and cargo to the ISS in 2018. So the assumption that the transition will help in saving 3 to 4 billion dollars is wrong.

The obvious alternative is to allow funding of ISS beyond 2024. Martin’s office has discovered that plenty of NASA’s goals for the ISS like studying health risks in space and testing new technology will not be completed by 2024. Thus the extension will allow NASA to complete the tasks. Boeing, which built a significant part of ISS, has declared that ISS will not need much maintenance till 2028. Both Cruz and Nelson support the extension.

According to Cruz, ending the ISS program prematurely without a proper alternative spells disaster for NASA. Moreover, the decision of selecting the year 2025 for ending the program had no scientific backing and was purely arbitrary. The NASA administration had decided it.