Tue, 14 Jun 2022 16:35:40 +0000 en-US hourly 1 32 32 Zyxel WiFi 6E Access Points Help Organizations Reduce Network Interference Tue, 14 Jun 2022 00:30:06 +0000

Zyxel Networks has announced a family of 6E WiFi access points that allow businesses to take advantage of the performance benefits provided by using the newly opened 6 GHz WiFi spectrum.

Ideal for deployment in crowded and high-density environments, Zyxel’s new 6E WiFi Access Point Series includes: WAX640S-6E AXE7800 WiFi 6E Tri-Band (4×4 + 2×2 + 2×2) Point access point, WAX620D-6E AXE5400 WiFi 6E dual-band (2×2 + 4×4) access point and NWA220AX-6E AXE5400 WiFi 6E dual-band (2×2 + 4×4) access point.

WiFi 6E offers the ideal solution to WiFi spectrum congestion using the 6 GHz band which offers 2.5 times more capacity, super wide channels for bandwidth-intensive applications and no interference from microwaves and appliances no WiFi 6E. Zyxel’s 6E WiFi access points are designed to increase performance in high-density environments, such as SMBs, schools, hotels and other hospitality venues, which need to accommodate an increasing number of WiFi devices on their networks.

Each person on the network typically has multiple devices that need to be connected, such as phones, laptops, tablets, and smartwatches. Zyxel WiFi 6E Access Points provide a solution that allows organizations to meet the growing demand on their WiFi networks as more WiFi 6E clients are used.

Features and Benefits of Zyxel 6E WiFi Access Points:

  • Extended range in the 6 GHz band – Zyxel 6E Boost technology helps increase the distance covered by 6E WiFi using four 6GHz streams using a combination of finely tuned 4×4 6GHz radios, quality RF filters and optimized components, to extend the access point range and maximize device connectivity at greater distances in high-density environments.
  • Scalable Wi-Fi Solution – The WAX620D-6E and NWA220AX-6E access points feature BandFlex, an advanced radio design that can be configured to operate in the 5 GHz or 6 GHz bands. More cost-effective than full-fledged tri-band access points, the WAX620D-6E and NWA220AX-6E access points can be deployed to offload WiFi traffic in congested areas at 6 GHz, or they can be deployed as as 5 GHz access points and switched to 6 GHz when more compatible devices are operating in a particular area.
  • Minimize interference for maximum performance – Zyxel WiFi 6E Access Points feature an advanced RF filter with Advanced Cellular Coexistence that minimizes interference from nearby 5 GHz channels and 4G/5G mobile networks. The WAX640S-6E also includes a smart antenna that constantly monitors the connection and adaptively adjusts its antenna patterns to mitigate co-channel interference and improve WiFi performance.
  • Flexible management – WAX640S-6E and WAX620D-6E come with a one-year Nebula Pro Pack license and support Nebula standalone, controller and cloud management, providing full management flexibility in any network environment. The NWA220AX-6E can be managed as a standalone device or through the cloud with a free base pack license for Zyxel Nebula.

“Performance and connectivity issues caused by interference and congestion have long been a problem with WiFi networks, and are particularly problematic in high-density environments, and when using latency-sensitive applications such as such as VR/AR, 8K video streaming, and online gaming,” explained Shawn Rogers, Market Development Manager at Zyxel Networks. “Our family of WiFi 6E Access Points enables businesses to dramatically reduce network interference by using the new 6 GHz WiFi spectrum Zyxel’s WiFi 6E products offer extended range and management flexibility, to provide a cost-effective solution for upgrading existing WiFi infrastructures to provide reliable, multi-gigabit, low-power connectivity latency for critical applications.

The Zyxel WAX620D-6E and NWA220AX-6E WiFi 6E Access Points are backed by a limited lifetime warranty and are available now from all authorized Zyxel resellers and e-commerce partners for MSRP $399.99 and $199 $.99 USD, respectively. WAX640S-6E will be available in Q3 2022.

]]> The Smile Announce 2022 North American Tour Mon, 13 Jun 2022 13:12:00 +0000

The Smile will play their first shows in North America later this year when they embark on a fall tour of the United States and Canada.

Featuring Radiohead’s Thom Yorke and Jonny Greenwood, The Smile will kick off the tour on November 14 in Providence, RI and will perform in 19 cities across North America. They will complete the trek a little over a month later on December 21 in Los Angeles. The band are currently touring the UK and Europe.

You can see a full list of North American show dates below. Tickets will be available June 17 on the band’s website.

The Smile recently released their first studio album, A light to attract attention. In addition to Yorke and Greenwood, the band includes Sons of Kemet drummer Tom Skinner and Radiohead producer Nigel Godrich. The album features string arrangements performed by the London Contemporary Orchestra, as well as a full horn section of British jazz players.

“I am grateful that we have been able, with the help of Nigel, to record these songs in a way that they deserve,” Greenwood said in a statement in April. The LP was released digitally on May 13 and will be available in physical format on June 17.

The Smile, North American Tour 2022
November 14 – Providence, RI @ Veterans Memorial Auditorium
November 16 – Boston, MA @ Roadrunner
November 18 – Brooklyn, NY @ Kings Theater
November 20 – New York, NY @ Hammerstein
November 23 – Washington, DC @ The Anthem
November 25 – Montreal, QC @ MTELUS
November 26 – Toronto, ON @ Massey Hall
November 28 – Detroit, MI @ Masonic Temple Theater –
November 29 – Milwaukee, WI @ Riverside Theater
December 01 – Chicago, IL @ Riviera Theater
December 03 – Nashville, TN @ Ryman Auditorium
December 04 – Atlanta, GA @ The Eastern
December 06 – New Orleans, LA @ Orpheum Theater
December 08 – Dallas, TX @ The Deep Ellum Factory
December 10 – Denver, CO @ Mission Ballroom
December 14 – Portland, OR @ Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall
December 16 – Seattle, WA @ WaMu Theater
December 18 – San Francisco, CA @ Bill Graham Civic Auditorium
December 21 – Los Angeles, CA @ Shrine Auditorium

The Concerts Return: Opening Night Plans for Major Rock Bands

As the world begins to slowly reopen, artists plan to return to the stage.

Multibagger SME Energy IPO Offers 470% Return to Beneficiaries in 7 Months Sun, 12 Jun 2022 07:32:32 +0000

Multibagger stock: Despite the global economy under pressure from the Covid-19 pandemic, the Indian stock market has produced a handful of multibagger stocks over the past two years. However, stellar performance is not limited to stocks alone. It includes various public issues, both in the main board and in the SME segment. The IPO (Initial Public Offering) of Kotyark Industries Ltd is one such public offering which was opened for subscription in October 2021 and listed on the SME Exchange on November 2, 2021. The public offering was launched at a fixed price range of 51 per share and Kotyark Industries stock price is today 291, about 470% more than its issue price.

Kotyark Industries IPO Details

As mentioned above, shares of Kotyark Industries Ltd were opened for subscription in October 2021 at a fixed price of 51 per share. The company has offered to list its shares on the SME stock exchange with the aim of raising 11.26 crores. The public issue was subscribed 7.15 times, but it had a par quotation at 51 per share. After being quoted at par, the public issue reached its intraday high of 51.90 per share. But the energy SME stock failed to sustain its gains and eventually ended at 48.45, which also settled its registration date. Kotyark Industries share price was listed on the NSE PME stock exchange on November 2, 2021.

A bidder has been allowed to apply for a batch and a batch required 1.02 lakh to apply for SME IPO.

Kotyark Industries stock price history

Despite the weakness in the secondary market these days, this biodiesel stock has given strong upward movement. Last Friday, when BSE Sensex crashed over 1,000 points, Kotyark Industries’ stock price soared about 7% to 291 levels. So if we compare Kotyark Industries stock price today with its issue price of 51, the stock is up 470% in almost 7 months.

Thus, if a beneficiary, who requested the public issue of investment 1.02 lakh at the time of the IPO, had remained invested in the stock till date, its 1.02 lakh would have turned into 5.82 lakh today.

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cutNscratch: Inbox gems include American Aquarium | Music Sat, 11 Jun 2022 01:45:00 +0000

Here at the cutNscratch office, we’re always happy to hear about new releases from old musician friends. The American Aquarium is one of them.

BJ Barham’s North Carolina-based Americana/rock band has been playing around these parts for over a decade, despite the COVID-19 era. Meanwhile, Barham’s creativity has garnered an increasingly high profile for a band that, despite changing personnel, has retained its vibe.

Barham’s own journey, which included a struggle with addiction and continued recovery, became part of the story, and the singer/songwriter came out the other side with a fear-free approach to alienating old people. fans with hard truths.

The band released a new album on Friday, “Chicamacomico,” named after a beautiful spot on North Carolina’s Outer Banks. The title track is also the album opener and seeks to deal with a serious loss. The record plays across the desktop as fingers hit the keyboard, and it feels and sounds great, despite plenty of bittersweet content.

People also read…

The record was released in multiple formats via Losing Side Records/Thirty Tigers – the latter name an artist-friendly imprint that ensures as good a ride as an album is worth. Watch the video for “All I Needed” at and stream “Wildfire” at

American Aquarium, a live killer band, plays FloydFest July 28-29. An email touting the album’s release says the band’s tour begins with a June 17 date at Ryman Auditorium in Nashville. It’s a first for Barham and his band, and what an iconic place to start a race. Here’s hoping this isn’t the last time AA hits “The Mother Church of Country Music.”

Oh, and I was writing this, the FloydFest news broke. Check Saturday’s A1 for information on the festival’s upcoming move to a new location.

Fantastic Negrito on NPRSpeaking of strong live acts at FloydFest, Fantastic Negrito (2019 festival theme: Voyage Home) received a lot of love for their June 3 album release, “White Jesus Black Problems.” An email ad from Shore Fire Media (which also represents American Aquarium, btw) points to its recent spot on NPR’s “All Things Considered.”

As NPR explains, the dossier “tells the true story of two of his ancestors who defied the laws of colonial Virginia to be together.” The common-law marriage between his grandmother of seven generations ago, a white indentured servant from Scotland, and his slave direct ancestor, an African-American man, “is like a punk rock moment” from centuries past, Negrito told NPR’s Ailsa Chang. The wife was Elizabeth Gallimore. Legal documents filed against her in Virginia did not identify her husband. Negrito calls him “Grandfather Courage”.

Check out the “All Things Considered” segment on If you like blues, rock and soul and haven’t heard this album, you’re really missing out. Find the visual album on your favorite streamer, via Check out the project trailer at — Negrito ends this clip by saying, “Let our obstacles become our fuel. Dude already has three Grammy Awards. I bet he wins a fourth.

The closest to us is June 22 at the 930 Club, Washington. Hey FloydFest, bring it back to the new location in 2023!

Jam of the weekTedeschi Trucks Band, which for the past two months has played at both Rocky Mount’s Harvester Performance Center and the Academy Center of the Arts, Lynchburg, has a new album.

In fact, it’s one of four planned albums the band is releasing. “I Am The Moon: I. Crescent” is the first, and you can find it at I want to listen to all four albums before I get too much of an opinion, but this first version contains a song that I love. “Pasaquan” is a 12+ minute instrumental jam that features a monster drum break from Tyler “Falcon” Greenwell and Isaac Eady.

Listen to “Pasaquan” on

40 years of German punk rock band Toten Hosen Fri, 10 Jun 2022 12:35:19 +0000

Düsseldorf, Ratinger Strasse 10, early 1980s: The Ratinger Hof pub has been attracting artists and musicians from the Düsseldorf scene for years.

Artists like Joseph Beuys and Sigmar Polke were known to drop by from time to time. Punk bands rehearsed in the basement, while discussion groups, concerts, and theatrical stagings took place upstairs.

‘Normal’ Old Town visitors or tourists rarely wander into this neon-lit artists’ pub – perhaps it was too rough and rude, as were the bands playing on stage from pool tables .

The bar’s owner at the time, Carmen Knoebel, recalls: “We thought it was great to have the invigorating energy of the bands coming on stage without really being able to play their instruments,” she says in an interview. on the Toten Hosen website. .

She also liked the lyrics of the early songs, adding, “I think in German punk the lyrics were much more important than the music.”

A playground for German punk bands

The Ratinger Hof was both a playground and a springboard for different groups, who learned from each other by sharing the stage.

The group Zentralkomitee, abbreviated as ZK, was one of the groups that banged their instruments at the Ratinger Hof.

It was led by the young Campino, whose real name was Andreas Frege and who would later become the lead singer of Die Toten Hosen.

Fans would pogo dance to ZK; Campino had the charisma of an artist right from the start.

A memorable concert, remembers Carmen Knoebel, was performed for children. The ZK band members wore clown costumes and they let the kids join them on stage, where they added their own punk flute sounds to the jam. It all ended in a food fight.

A completely destroyed pub

In the book “Die Toten Hosen: In the Beginning Was the Noise”, Campino recalls the ZK years: “Every second concert was total shit. When the concert was over, three men clapped, one shouted “asshole” and that was it.” The punk trio nevertheless released singles and an LP.

There were also some unforgettable off-stage moments. Trini Trimpop, who accompanied the group at the time and made concert recordings, remembers one evening in a pub in Kreuzberg: “When we got drunk with the bartender, we started playing football in the pub with a ball in leather in the middle of the night. morning there was nothing left but the pool table intact – no glasses, no mirrors, no bottles, no chairs,” he said in a web radio broadcast by Medienforum Münster. The best part was that the bar owner was enthusiastic about the whole thing.

Dead Rabbits and Other Nicknames

December 1981 marks the end of ZK. A few months later, Campino, Andreas von Holst, Andreas Meurer, Michael Breitkopf, Walter Hartung and Trini Trimpop founded Die Toten Hosen.

After only a month of rehearsals, they gave their first concert in Bremen and were announced as “Die Toten Hasen” (The Dead Rabbits, instead of their real name, which literally translates to Dead Pants, but it’s also a German slang for “boring,” or “nothing is happening”).

The group has known many names throughout its career. Under the name Die Roten Rosen (The Red Roses), they covered old German hits, including Hildegard Knef’s “Für mich soll’s rote Rosen regnen” (For me it should be raining red roses).

In 1993 they starred as Das Katastrophenkommando (The Catastrophe Commando); in 1998 under the name Rheinpiraten (Rhine Pirates).

In 2000 they gave several concerts under the name Essen auf Rädern (Meals on Wheels).

They also starred as Die Jungs von der Opel-Gang (The Opel Gang Boys) – a tribute to the title of Hosen’s 1983 debut album, “Opel-Gang”.

Politically active to date

The Dusseldorf boys have repeatedly attracted media attention with their clear political positions, which are mainly directed against the far right.

In 1986, they played for the first time in front of a crowd of around 100,000 people, together with Herbert Grönemeyer and Udo Lindenberg, among others, at the “WAA-hnsinns Festival”, organized against the Wackersdorf nuclear reprocessing plant.

With the album “Ein kleines bisschen Horrorschau” (A bit of a horror show) – based on the music from the stage version of “The Clockwork Orange” – they had their breakthrough in 1988.

They played concerts to sold-out venues, which got bigger and bigger – but they also did smaller gigs like surprise appearances in prisons.

In 1992, the anti-Nazi song “Sascha, ein aufrechter Deutscher” (Sascha, an upright German) was released in protest against xenophobia and racism. At the time, skinheads set fire to a home for asylum seekers in Rostock-Lichtenhagen with Molotov cocktails, to the cheers of onlookers.

To this day, Die Toten Hosen supports campaigns against poverty, environmental destruction and xenophobia and engages with various aid organisations.

One of the band’s most successful songs is “Tage wie diese” (Days Like This, 2012). The anthem became the soundtrack of the 2012 European Football Championship and embodies a kind of community ecstasy.

When the Christian Democratic Union (CDU) party used the song as the party won the federal election in 2013, the band were not amused – they had already banned parties from using the song during the campaign electoral.

The misstep made such waves that newly re-elected Chancellor Angela Merkel personally apologized to Campino over the phone: “Dear Mr. Campino, I’m calling because we hijacked your song on election night. not become the next CDU anthem. But it’s such a beautiful song you wrote there!”

“Tage wie diese” is one of more than 500 songs that Campino has written for the Toten Hosen, as well as the record 196 covers in their repertoire.

Their latest studio album, “Learning English Lesson 3”, only includes covers of English hits.

But now, to mark the band’s 40th anniversary, new German-language songs have been released on March 25. The single “Scheiss Wessis” is accompanied by a counterpart song by German rapper Marteria, “Scheiss Ossis”.

“Wessis” and “Ossis” are the slang words used for West and East Germans, and the derogatory distinctions still made 33 years after the fall of the Berlin Wall are mostly based on stereotypes. The new songs are therefore a joint campaign against prejudice among Germans.

A new best-of album with seven new songs was also released on May 27.

Now the band is launching their tour, “Alles aus Liebe: 40 Jahre die Toten Hosen” (All for Love: 40 Years of Die Toten Hosen). It starts on June 10 in Cologne.

This article was originally written in German.

‘Won’t give proof…’: Punjabi band ‘The Landers’ after being trolled for not visiting Sidhu Moosewala village Fri, 10 Jun 2022 07:57:00 +0000

Grandstand web desk

Chandigarh, June 10

Everyone has their own way of expressing grief and dealing with grief. Some may talk about it while others need time to absorb everything.

As the entire music industry, actors, fans and people, nationally and internationally, mourn the untimely death of Punjabi singer Sidhu Moosewala, some people have sunk to the bottom asking the co-artists of the late singer if they had paid their respects to his native village.

Recently, iconic youth group ‘The Landers’ have been bugged by similar questions and trolled for not attending Moosewala’s ‘antim ardas’.

Sukh Kharoud, a member of the trio, took to Instagram to post a statement against someone asking, “The Landers Musa pind nhi gye sir? (Did the Landers not visit the village of Musa?)”

He wrote: “Eh Chakkra ch Artist Banda fass janda kyuki Artist banda sab da sajnha hunda by halaat samjan di lorh aa iss vaar…(An artist is stuck in such situations because he belongs to everyone but this time, you have to understand the situation.)”

The message further read: “Jehra Geya hai oh je othe jaake photo pavey tan v gaalan pendiya v tuc afsos mnaun gye c ya photoa paun & je photoa nhi paundey tan lok kehndey ki tuc nhi gye? Kyu nhi gye, Thonu afsos nhi? (In case those who visit the last prayers post photos of the mourning ceremony, they are criticized for doing so while those who do not share photos are trolled with speculations of not visiting or having a feeling of loss.) “

The statement ended as follows: “Ess gal da sachi jwaab ni mere kol & assi gye ya nhi gye na mein dasna te naahi saboot dena chaunda (We have no answers to these questions and whether we visited the village of Musa or no, nor I wish to share and I will not give any evidence.)”

Sidhu Moosewala was shot by assailants in Mansa district on May 29.

5 LA Alt-Rock Bands To Add To Your Next The Wrecks Shared Playlist Fri, 10 Jun 2022 06:36:57 +0000

American pop-rock band The Wrecks have released the covers for their second album “Sonder”.

A record that came to light as the band’s singer-producer Nick Anderson dealt with a particularly painful breakup, “Sonder” came together mostly in isolation due to the pandemic.

“Making this album was a very difficult and sleepless journey that took a lot out of me, but every day and night throughout this process I could see the light at the end of the tunnel,” Nick said.

“I wrote this album because so did I. I was processing a breakup slowly and badly, and for a while, the breakup was winning.”

Anderson admits the creative process was a “lonely, emotional, angry, sleepy, loud process – 5 a.m. rolled around and I’d be sitting in my studio next to my snoring pup trying to perfect the same guitar take I started trying two hours before.

“But I knew I was onto something with this new music, and every fiber of my being wanted to see it all the way… There’s something for everyone on ‘Sonder’ and I hope the right songs will find the right people when they come out.”

As a native of Los Angeles, Nick taps into his local knowledge of emerging alternative rock and pop-punk bands here that you should add to your next playlist.

Lizzy McAlpine

Easily one of my new favorite songwriters. I saw her in concert recently and it was amazing.


They just released their debut album this year, and we’re excited to take them on the road with us this summer. So excited to put them in front of a wider audience because they truly deserve to be heard.

Blu DeTiger

I first met Blu years ago at a festival in Denver when she was playing bass for The Knocks, and she was blown away. It was amazing to watch her evolve as an artist and create her own space in alternative pop-rock.

Dropping out of beauty school

I love the energy of these guys. I met them through Mark Hoppus of Blink-182 and did a writing session together. They are all so talented, involved and exciting to work with. I think they have a bright future and a great career ahead of them.

Games we play

Emmyn is such a great singer and it’s inspiring to see her hard work finally paying off. If you like catchy mid-2000s pop-punk vibes, definitely give Games We Play a listen.

One of Britain’s youngest rock bands is already booking gigs Wed, 08 Jun 2022 16:25:19 +0000

Meet one of Britain’s youngest rock bands – with an average age of 13 – playing gigs across the UK.

Beyond The Sons met through their music teacher three years ago and train every Saturday near their home in Newbury, Berkshire, south-central England.

The group are already accomplished artists and took to the stage last weekend to celebrate the Queen’s Platinum Jubilee.

Beyond the Sons are lead guitarist Jake Collingwood, 12, drummer Albert Lister, 13, vocalist Hector Marshall, 13, rhythm guitarist Ethan Knight, 12, and bassist Hayden Horrix, 14.
Mark Collingwood/Zenger

The band consists of lead guitarist Jake Collingwood, 12, drummer Albert Lister, 13, vocalist Hector Marshall, 13, rhythm guitarist Ethan Knight, 12, and bassist Hayden Horrix, 14.

They play covers of their favorite artists at the moment but have just started writing their own songs.

Mark Collingwood, 44, Jake’s stay-at-home dad, helps the group.

He said: “They look amazing, for all ages. I knew straight away they had something good.

“I guess they’re the youngest independently formed rock band in the UK. They were just lucky to find each other.

“They are all talented and so dedicated and they are a great group. Leo saw something in all of them and it worked as a group.

“It’s a full two hour professional training every Saturday and then they have independent lessons and practice every day – Jake up to 70 minutes.

“I’m immensely proud of them all and very excited for them.”

Beyond the wires on stage
Beyond the Sons took to the stage last weekend to celebrate the Queen’s Platinum Jubilee.
Mark Collingwood/Zenger

Jake, who looks every inch the rocker in his hat and leather jacket, started formal lessons aged nine and was spotted by teacher and band manager Leo Westby.

Mark said: “In Jake’s first lesson, Leo said, ‘wow, he’s got something special, and Jake’s progress has soared under Leo’s tuition.

“He is [already] play some of the most technical stuff in the world, like Jason Becker.”

Jake said: “I love the energy of rock music.

“I just want to play my guitar live and loud, and travel the country doing gigs and festivals.”

Long-haired singer Hector added, “I love music and singing.

“I would like the band to be big and successful, but most of all I want to play at concerts and record more songs.”

Hayden, on bass, said he was addicted to making music.

He said: “I love that our band makes rock fun for other people and I love showing off our videos.

And drummer Albert, who turns 14 on Wednesday, continued: “I love creating music in the band – can’t wait to see where it takes us.”

Finally, Ethan, on rhythm guitar, said, “Band practice is the best part of my week – I’d love to play at a festival in front of a lot of people.”

Jake, Ethan and Hayden were the original band members, followed by Albert and Hector.

The group has suffered during the COVID-19 pandemic, with concerts canceled and restrictions making it difficult to practice.

But Beyond the Sons rocked the stage at a Platinum Jubilee event in Cold Ash, Berkshire on Saturday, performing 10 songs in an 80-minute set.

They are now looking forward to performing at other events this summer, including the Chilli Festival in Reading, Berkshire, on June 18, and the Beastival in Portsmouth, Hampshire, on the shores of the English Channel, on July 9.

Hayden’s mum, Sam Horrix, 33, said: “They’re amazing, hard working and talented. Adults struggle with the music they play.

“Their courage and determination through all the setbacks in lockdown has been incredible.”

This story was provided to Newsweek by Zenger News.

Citizens Band Radio Market 2028: Top Key Winning Players Wed, 08 Jun 2022 15:14:06 +0000

Citizen Band Radio

Citizen Band Radio Market Report Forecast 2022-2028 provides in-depth market insights to help companies make better business decisions and drive growth plans, based on forecasts and market trends. market. The dynamic structure of the market, product offerings of key players, their challenges, technical innovation, obstacles and barriers, information on communication and sales, sales by country, risk, prospects, competitive landscape , growth strategy, etc. are all marketing variables addressed in the study. It explores in depth the current and emerging state of the industry. The study examines a number of factors including the degrees of advancement, technological breakthroughs, and different strategies employed by the current major players in the market.

The Citizens Band Radio market study is divided into several sections including product type, application, end-user, and geography. Each segment is assessed based on its CAGR, market share, and growth potential. The study emphasizes the prospective region in the regional analysis, which is expected to generate opportunities in the Global Citizen Band Radio Market in the coming years. This segmented study will absolutely prove to be an invaluable tool for readers, stakeholders, and industry participants looking for a comprehensive view of the Global Citizen Band Radio Market and its growth prospects in the years to come.

Request a sample report for detailed analysis of key players and full segmentation:

Segmentation based on key players

◘ Uniden
◘ Cobra (Electronic Cedar)
◘ Midlands
◘ Galaxy Audio
◘ Ranger Communications
◘ Electronic Speaker
◘ Stryker radios
◘ GME Pty Ltd
◘ Xinwei Electronic Co.,Ltd

Type-Based Segmentation

◘ Citizens Band Portable Radio
◘ Fixed citizen band radio

Application-based segmentation

◘ Vehicle
◘ Recreational
◘ Worksite
◘ Others

Get the latest sample PDF brochure:

Pre-Post-Covid-19 Impact on Global Citizen Band Radio Market

COVID-19 is a disease contagious by a newly discovered novel coronavirus. COVID-19, which was mostly unknown until the outbreak in Wuhan, China, in December 2019, grew from a regional problem to a global pandemic in just weeks. Additionally, during the second quarter, production and supply chain delays were observed, posing a challenge to the citizen band radio market as end-user industries were still not operating at full capacity.

Global Citizen Band Radio Industry Players SWOT Analysis:

In addition to company market share, in-depth profile, product/service and business overview analysis, the study focuses on revenue analysis, as well as SWOT analysis, to better correlate market competitiveness.

Source of information and research methodology:

Our researchers compiled the study using primary (surveys and interviews) and secondary (industry body databases, trusted paid sources and trade magazines) data collection methods. The report contains in-depth qualitative and quantitative analysis. Growth trends, micro and macro indicators, and government legislation and policies are all covered in the research.

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⁕ Research identifies emerging industry trends as well as the potential for various trends to influence growth.

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⁕ In order to deliver futuristic growth estimations, the research includes detailed analysis of historical and current market statistics and growth conditions.

⁕ The research includes a comprehensive analytical overview of the competitive environment, along with highlights of the core capabilities and growth plans of the companies profiled.

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⁕ The predicted market size for the Citizen Band Radio industry by the end of the forecast period is given in this market report.

⁕ The document also analyzes the size of the markets in the past and present.

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⁕ The research assesses the current industry status in North America, Asia Pacific, Europe, Latin America, Middle East & Africa and future growth opportunities.

⁕ The study examines the growth rate, market size and market value of the future period.

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Mr Shah
Global Market Reports,
Tel: USA +1-415-871-0703
UK +44-203-289-4040
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About Us:
Worldwide Market Reports is your one-stop repository of detailed and in-depth market research reports compiled by a long list of publishers around the world. We offer reports on virtually every domain and an extensive list of subdomains under the sun. In-depth market analysis by some of the most experienced analysts provides our diverse range of clients across all industries with essential decision-making insights to plan and align their market strategies with current market trends.

This press release was published on openPR.

Florence Dore’s Parallel Lives in Southern Literature and American Rock Curve Together in New Album “Highways & Rocketships” Wed, 08 Jun 2022 10:30:49 +0000

Florence Dore: Highways and Rockets exit show

Saturday, June 11, 8 p.m., $15 | Cat’s Cradle Back Room, Carboro

Florence Dore, who teaches contemporary fiction, American novel and songwriting at UNC-Chapel Hill, will release his second album, Highways and Rocketsvia Propeller Sound Recordings on June 10.

A demure and tender collection of rock, folk and vintage Southern power-pop, it’s unusual for only a second album in that it took two decades to follow Dore’s first.

But she never strayed too far from the music, as evidenced by album staffers (including Will Rigby and Peter Holsapple of The dB, Mary Huff of Southern Culture on the Skids, Libby Rodenbough of Mipso and famed REM producers Don Dixon and Mitch Easter) or special guests on the June 11 show at Cat’s Cradle Back Room (including Django Haskins, Daniel Wallace, The Connells and Robert Sledge).

The INDIA recently spoke with Dore via video chat to learn more about his long hiatus from recorded music and his quick return to recorded music; how his Marshall Crenshaw cover led to the Cat’s Cradle benefit album Covered; his first general rather than academic book (Ink in the grooves, forthcoming from Cornell University Press); and the line of flight between music and literature.

INDY WEEK: Which came first, literature or music?

FLORENCE DORE: Music. I have a book coming out in October, Ink in the grooves. In the intro, I talk about when I was four or five years old, when I heard the band’s “The Night They Drove Old Dixie Down” and was mesmerized by it. But my previous book, New sounds, talks about how literature and rock music are identical. The eureka moment was when Steve Earle recommended that I read this biography of Leadbelly. He attended the Modern Language Association meeting in 1934 with John Lomax, where he was on a panel titled “Popular Literature”. So, Leadbelly was literature.

How did you end up in Chapel Hill?

My parents separated when I was in fifth grade, and we moved back and forth between Nashville and DC for years. Then I went to college and lived in Boston for a few years, where I played punk-rock-slash-country music. It must have been between 1987 and 1991, because I remember hearing Lucinda Williams on the radio before the release of the first Rough Trade album and stopping the car.

In my view, she gave aspiring female rock musicians a model of honesty and made it hard to play folk music again. Then I went to graduate school in San Francisco, taught at Kent State in Ohio, and did a postdoc at NYU. This is where I made my first record, perfect city.

That was in 2001. What were your aspirations then, before embarking on the academic path?

Well, I was really happy to do both. I made this record myself, but it got picked up by a Missouri label called Slewfoot. It gave it new life, and everything was cooking at the same time. It was while making the record that I met my husband, Will Rigby. We had a baby. He was on tour with Steve Earle, so most of the time I was doing it myself and also had a job. The musical stuff kind of stopped. The last gig I had, opening for Jason Ringenberg at the Cleveland Public Library, Will brought the baby in the stroller, and she must have been screaming out. Why wasn’t I paying attention to her? I thought to myself, OK, this won’t work for a while. I didn’t want to be a touring mum; I wanted to be there with my daughter as she grew up.

You have been teaching at UNC-Chapel Hill since 2010. What are your interests?

I do American fiction with a penchant for Southern fiction. A few years ago, when I started writing songs again, Bland Simpson, my colleague in the creative writing program, said to me, “Oh, maybe you should teach the songwriting class . I said, “And this fall?”

What inspired the upsurge in songwriting?

I finished my second book, got full professor status; my daughter is a teenager, so she doesn’t care what I do anymore. Usually college guys spend the summer writing academic stuff, but I was like, I’m gonna carve this out for creative time, and I came up with about 20 songs.

It was just before COVID.

It was like, yay, I got my GarageBand releases, got a label interested. We did a tour in March 2020. We went to Fidelitorium to do the first single and then everything stopped. But I was not discouraged. He still had that momentum. For the tour, Peter Holsapple had suggested we do Marshall Crenshaw’s “Somewhere Down the Line”, and I said, no, I want to do something faster.

But all of a sudden it seemed like a really good song to cover, so beautiful and heartwarming. We recorded it remotely, and Don [Dixon] mix. I contacted Steve Balcom and Lane Wurster, who brought in Shawn Nolan, and that’s it. Covered past. It took me all my time until it came out. We were going to record the album remotely, but then the vaccines started coming in and we went back to the studio. I’m so glad. It’s like teaching: there’s no substitute for being in the room.

You have formed a very pedigree band through personal connections.

The thing is, I never stopped being involved in music. There are the lectures I gave, Will performed, and all of our friends are musicians. Throughout the writing process, Peter Holsapple advised and encouraged me; he’s a big supporter. Mark Spencer is one of the guitarists of Son Volt, and Jeremy Chatzky, the bassist, he played with Ronnie Spector and Bruce Springsteen.

Family ties seem to be less the theme than the foundation of the songs. Why do you think this is happening now?

Maybe it’s partly because I’m middle-aged and you’re thinking about your life and your genealogy at that time. The last song, “And the Lady Goes”, is a pop song about menopause. As you descend the mountain [laughs], you start thinking about what was on the other side. And “Sweet to Me” is told from my grandmother’s perspective as an elegy for her.

For songwriters who put out a record every few years, there’s this almost formal pressure for each record to last a few years. Did you feel the pressure to put everything in, to catch up?

That’s a smart point, and I hadn’t thought of it that way. Because of course, while I’m sitting here writing, I’m thinking, Jesus! You have a lot of ground to cover. [Laughs.]

Returning to Ink in the groovesdid you conduct all the interviews?

Most of them. This is my first foray into a trading book; it is not academic or scholarly. These are interviews with people like Steve Earle, Lucinda Williams and Dom Flemons. Scott Timberg, who is unfortunately no longer with us, did the one with Rhiannon Giddens. There’s also some fictional rock ‘n’ roll stuff. It’s about what has become my life’s work: how literature and music intersect.

Fewer people perform and write about music than you might think. Why do you think this is so?

While I was writing my last book and editing this one, I wasn’t writing songs – it’s two different types of work, different headspace. Songwriting is kind of an altered state, much like meditation. You have to create not just physical space, but some type of mental space. People talk about songwriting in mystical terms for a reason. We sometimes have the impression of having to prepare to be visited.

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