Global Anesthesia Gas Blenders Industry (2020 to 2027) – Key Market Trends and Drivers…

first_img Twitter Local News Global Anesthesia Gas Blenders Industry (2020 to 2027) – Key Market Trends and Drivers – By Digital AIM Web Support – March 4, 2021 DUBLIN–(BUSINESS WIRE)–Feb 25, 2021– The “Anesthesia Gas Blenders – Global Market Trajectory & Analytics” report has been added to’s offering. The publisher brings years of research experience to the 8th edition of this report. The 208-page report presents concise insights into how the pandemic has impacted production and the buy side for 2020 and 2021. A short-term phased recovery by key geography is also addressed. Global Anesthesia Gas Blenders Market to Reach $594.4 Million by 2027 Amid the COVID-19 crisis, the global market for Anesthesia Gas Blenders estimated at US$440.8 Million in the year 2020, is projected to reach a revised size of US$594.4 Million by 2027, growing at a CAGR of 4.4% over the period 2020-2027. Tube Flow Meter, one of the segments analyzed in the report, is projected to record 3.5% CAGR and reach US$370.2 Million by the end of the analysis period. After an early analysis of the business implications of the pandemic and its induced economic crisis, growth in the Dual Tube Flow Meter segment is readjusted to a revised 6% CAGR for the next 7-year period. The U.S. Market is Estimated at $129.7 Million, While China is Forecast to Grow at 4.1% CAGR The Anesthesia Gas Blenders market in the U.S. is estimated at US$129.7 Million in the year 2020. China, the world’s second largest economy, is forecast to reach a projected market size of US$105.7 Million by the year 2027 trailing a CAGR of 4.1% over the analysis period 2020 to 2027. Among the other noteworthy geographic markets are Japan and Canada, each forecast to grow at 4.3% and 3.4% respectively over the 2020-2027 period. Within Europe, Germany is forecast to grow at approximately 3.6% CAGR. Competitors identified in this market include, among others:Armstrong Medical Industries, Inc.Becton, Dickinson & CompanyDameca A/SEKU Elektronik GmbHflow-meter S. p. AHeyer Aerotech GmbHHEYER Medical AGmedin Medical Innovations GmbHSmiths Medical Key Topics Covered: I. INTRODUCTION, METHODOLOGY & REPORT SCOPE II. EXECUTIVE SUMMARY 1. MARKET OVERVIEWGlobal Competitor Market SharesAnesthesia Gas Blender Competitor Market Share Scenario Worldwide (in %): 2019 & 2025Impact of Covid-19 and a Looming Global Recession 2. FOCUS ON SELECT PLAYERS 3. MARKET TRENDS & DRIVERS 4. GLOBAL MARKET PERSPECTIVE III. MARKET ANALYSIS IV. COMPETITIONTotal Companies Profiled: 31 For more information about this report visit View source version on CONTACT: Laura Wood, Senior Press Manager [email protected] For E.S.T Office Hours Call 1-917-300-0470 For U.S./CAN Toll Free Call 1-800-526-8630 For GMT Office Hours Call +353-1-416-8900 KEYWORD: INDUSTRY KEYWORD: HEALTH GENERAL HEALTH SOURCE: Research and Markets Copyright Business Wire 2021. PUB: 02/25/2021 05:35 AM/DISC: 02/25/2021 05:35 AM Facebook WhatsApp Facebookcenter_img TAGS  Twitter WhatsApp Pinterest Pinterest Previous articleHouston’s Wall, OKC’s Gilgeous-Alexander sidelinedNext articleBiden dogs to make appearance during Puppy Bowl Digital AIM Web Supportlast_img read more

Pecan Pruning

first_imgPruning young pecan trees is a necessity and, if done properly, can save farmers the hassle of pruning older, much larger trees, according to University of Georgia Cooperative Extension pecan specialist Lenny Wells.Pruning should be done in the first three or four years of a tree’s life to train the tree to grow with one central “leader,” or trunk. If farmers don’t prune early, it can prove to be “a mess” later, Wells said.Growers want pecan trees to have a central leader, one main trunk going up the tree from which the lateral limbs or main branches grow. A lot of trees naturally develop two or more main trunks. Pruning allows growers to prevent or correct that, he said.“By training the tree, you’re keeping that tree more vigorous and keeping the tree’s growth more vigorous. You’re also getting rid of limbs that will be in your way if you try to come by with tractors and equipment in the next few years,” Wells said.Young trees try to put on multiple shoots, which grow from buds on the trunk or branches. Many of these may develop at poor angles. If the angles are too narrow, those limbs would most likely break off during storms, so they would need to be cut off, Wells said.The tip of the developing trunk should be pruned so the bud will continue growing the central leader. Farmers should remove buds that are spaced out as opposed to those clustered close together. Wells advises farmers to cut about an inch or so above the bud.If a grower waits eight to 10 years to prune their trees, limbs that are producing nuts will need to be pruned off, he said.Pruning is meant to remove excess growth that may not be needed or may be in the way of normal operations. It also removes limbs that are growing the wrong way on the tree.Pruning can be done at any time of year, but most pecan farmers prune in the winter because fewer tasks need to be accomplished in the orchard this time of year. Pruning should begin when trees enter their second year in the field.This practice benefits the tree by bringing it back to what the root system can support.For trees entering their third year of production, remove limbs that are below head high or approximately 6 feet tall. If they aren’t pruned away, those limbs will be in the way of equipment passing through the orchard in a few years.Wells said it’s not too late to prune older trees, it just takes a lot more work. Growers are more likely to encounter big and small limbs protruding out from older, nonpruned trees. Those limbs need to be cut off. Low limbs, and those that create narrow angles on trees, also need to be removed. Depending on how large the limbs are, removal will likely have to be done with a chainsaw.The goal of pruning pecan trees, no matter when the pruning is done, is to create a tree with one central leader and strong lateral branches or main limbs, Wells said.For more information about pruning pecan trees from UGA Extension, go to read more

Shryock scores IMCA Modified feature win at Boone

first_imgAfter a call back on the initial start of the Karl Kustoms Northern SportMod main, the race went green to checkers. Dusty Lynch reeled in leader Robert Moore and held that lead the rest of the way to the checkers and the win. Kelly Shryock raced to the IMCA Modified feature win at Boone Speedway on Saturday night. (Photo by Bruce Badgley, Motorsports Photography) By Joyce Eisele Nagle made the move around Randy Havlik in the closing laps as they finished second and third, respectively. Winebarger would take fourth place and fellow Oregonian Grey Ferrando took fifth.The 20-lap IMCA Sunoco Stock Car feature was a nail biter right down to the final mo­ments.  Devin Smith finally broke from the pack and began to catch up with frontrunners Justin Nehring and Jay Schmidt.  He did so with just a few laps remaining, and with the help of a lapped car on the final circuit, dove low and stuck it to sneak around both Nehring and Schmidt and beat both to the checkers. Shryock had to fend off some tough competition close behind him much of the race as Randy Havlik, Paul Nagle and Collen Winebarger jousted for position. Eric Knutson made a charge through the pack of IMCA Sunoco Hobby Stocks after starting 11th and grabbed the lead on lap ten of the 15-lap event.  Dylan Nelson took several peeks in the clos­ing laps for a way around Knutson, but fell short and had to settle for second. BOONE, Iowa (July 18) – Kelly Shryock stated in victory lane that it had been a long time coming to get a feature win at Boone Speedway, but at the end of Saturday’s 20-lap feature for IMCA Modifieds, that is just what he did.  last_img read more