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Killexams : Lotus Applications testing - BingNews Search results Killexams : Lotus Applications testing - BingNews Killexams : Blossoming technology: GE scientists imitate lotus plant, nano-treat metals to repel water
Margaret Blohm, GE Global Research’s advanced technology program leader in nanotechnology, demonstrates on texture-coated titanium how water if repelled with the use of hydrophobic metal technology.

The lotus. For centuries in China, it has served as a symbol of liberation for the way the plant rises from muddy waters to still produce pure white blossoms.

“In the deep sequestered stream the lotus grows,” wrote the eighth-century Chinese poet Li Po. “Its glowing petals shade the clear autumn water/and its thick leaves spread like blue smoke./Alas! in vain its beauty excels the world.”

At GE Global Research in Niskayuna, the lotus — or at least its “thick leaves” — is receiving just as much praise from scientists. They have spent the past four years attempting to turn the lotus’ poetic qualities into nanotechnology products that could revolutionize GE’s energy, aviation and healthcare arms.

In a laboratory in GE’s sprawling research campus, Margaret Blohm last week demonstrated the reason for the conglomerate’s enthusiasm. She held a water dropper over a slab of titanium and let a few drops slip out.

‘How to Make Water Bounce’

To view a YouTube video posted by GE Global Research in which a drop of water bounces off a piece of super hydrophobic metal, click HERE.

Instead of splattering on the metal, the drops reformed as spheres upon impact and rolled off the surface, which had been nano-treated with a special ceramic coating. Just like a lotus leaf, which repels raindrops in like fashion, the metal was hydrophobic.

“This is why the lotus is this way. Nature isn’t dumb.  . . . That’s why the leaf evolves that way. It cleans itself,” said Blohm, GE Global Research’s advanced technology program leader in nanotechnology.

Blohm was referring to what botanists have dubbed “the lotus effect”: the way water forms drops on the plant’s leaves, cleaning their surface of dirt as they roll off them.

GE scientists want to apply the lotus effect to metals used in industrial products. Their ultimate goal is to increase the efficiency of wind and gas turbine blades and the fan blades of jet engines by reducing the amount of ice that forms on them. Lotus effect-based technology could also end up being applied to medical stents, implants and contact lenses.

The lotus effect research being conducted in Niskayuna is especially promising for GE Energy’s manufacturing operation in Schenectady. By devising ways to mass-produce specially abraded metals or coatings for turbines, GE could push deeper into renewable energy markets where cold weather has stood as a deterrent.

“Ice is just an unsolved problem,” Blohm said.

GE Energy earlier this month announced the milestone delivery of its 10,000th 1.5-megawatt wind turbine to a North Dakota wind farm. Over the past decade, the conglomerate said, GE wind turbines have been installed in 19 countries, accumulating 130 million operating hours and producing 78 gigawatts of renewable electricity.

“GE’s renewables business is constantly looking for ways to achieve higher

performance, reliability and efficiency for our wind products through technology enhancements,” said Dan Nelson, public relations manager for GE Energy in Schenectady.

“We are working closely with our colleagues at the Global Research Center in Niskayuna on various coatings and surfaces to enable wind turbines to operate more efficiently in many environments, including those more prone to colder, winter climates. Today, GE has over 10,000 1.5MW units in operation world wide and our focus is managing this fleet through proven performance and high reliability. Through multigenerational technology enhancements, such as superhydrophobic coatings, GE’s advanced wind technology can offer additional value for our customers and is a great example of how we can apply the expertise of our Global Research Center.”

Botanist’s insight

GE’s research into the lotus effect began with the published studies of German botanist Wilhelm Barthlott. Starting in the 1970s, Barthlott conducted groundbreaking research on lotus leaves, focusing on the their water-resistant qualities.

A closer look at the leaves’ surface reveals a series of peaks, like microscopic goose bumps. An even closer inspection found tiny fibers on those bumps. Together, those features create a type of air cushion.

“The water droplet is hardly touching any surface, so the water droplet thinks it’s sitting on air,” Blohm said.

Around 2004 — just two years after Blohm established an advanced nanotechnology program at GE Global Research — a scientist on her team presented Barthlott’s lotus effect research as holding promises for the conglomerate.

GE scientists in Niskayuna initially began examining ways the lotus effect could be applied to polymers. That research was geared for the conglomerate’s plastics and silicone divisions.

The scientists managed to replicate the lotus effect on plastic surfaces, raising the prospect of self-cleaning windows. But the scientists could not make the plastic durable enough to commercialize it.

The 2007 sale of GE Plastics, which had operations in Selkirk and Pittsfield, Mass., also put a damper on the lotus effect research in Niskayuna. A year earlier, GE also shed its Waterford silicone plant, which now is operated by Momentive Performance Materials.

“For GE without plastics, we started thinking what we could do with a surface like that. We looked across our businesses and brainstormed,” said Blohm.

Her research settled on catering their lotus effect research efforts to applications for GE Energy, GE Aviation and GE Healthcare.

On Nov. 13, a GE scientist posted a video on YouTube, showing the fruits of more than two years of lotus effect research. The clip on the online video-sharing Web site is titled “How to Make Water Bounce.”

The slow-motion video shows a drop of water landing on a piece of nano-treated metal. In about two weeks, the bouncing water clip has received over 150,000 views on YouTube, making it the 21st most popular science and technology video on the Web site this month.

In the video, a drop of water lands with a splash but then re-forms and actually bounces off the treated surface. The few much smaller fragmentary droplets that remain on the surface roll away.

“Ice would be a lot less likely to form [on the metal’s surface],” but even if it does form, it won’t stick as well,” Blohm said.

Simulation test

To test that theory, GE has constructed two wind tunnels in its Niskayuna facility to simulate the impact of water on nano-treated metals in cold-weather conditions.

The metals put through the miniature wind tunnels include steel, titanium, nickel and aluminum. Metals naturally attract water, and to make them hydrophobic, GE scientists treat them with special coatings or grate them with sandpaperlike materials.

Over the past three years, GE has submitted several patent applications regarding its super hydrophobic metal research. Niskayuna scientists this month received notice from the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office that it has begun reviewing one of their earliest patent applications.

GE is still years away from commercializing the hydrophobic metals, though it is currently drafting a patent for their manufacturing process. While GE refines industrial lotus effect applications, other companies are developing or have already debuted “self-cleaning” residential products based on similar nanotechnology. Among them is the Sto Corp.’s silicone exterior paint, called Lotusan.

In 1999, the Atlanta-based Sto released in Europe and later in North America Lotusan, which is highly resistant to dirt, mold and mildew.

A 2002 study found that Lotusan surfaces have 90 percent fewer germs than surfaces coated with conventional paints. Other researchers are looking at ways to make lotus effect bathroom mirrors, automobile paints, roof shingles and clothing.

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Killexams : Nanospray puts Lotus-Effect surface on molded parts Industrialization of a process for producing molded parts with integral self-cleaning surfaces is the aim of a collaboration between the Creavis Technologies & Innovation unit at Degussa AG (Marl, Germany) and the KIMW Plastics Institute in Ludenscheid, an area in Germany with a strong concentration of processors. The process uses a nanospray technology (applied to the mold) to impart the "Lotus Effect" to plastic products, so called because it was first noticed on lotus flower leaves. The particles transfer to the surface of the part during molding. Until now, it has only been possible to create Lotus-Effect surfaces on moldings by stamping them after molding, or by laminating a film with a Lotus-Effect surface on it.

The goal is to make the process work in injection molding, but variants could also be applicable to extrusion blowmolding and thermoforming. Creavis is an exclusive licensee of patents applicable to plastics held by Professor Wilhelm Barthlott at the Botanical Institute of Bonn University.

The application of the technology to extrusion and blowmolding would probably require the nanoparticles to be sprayed directly onto the part surface. The nature of the nanoparticles, supplied by Degussa, remains confidential.

Lotus-Effect surfaces exhibit low wettability because of the high surface tension between them and water. They are inherently hydrophobic, and they incorporate a microstructure that prevents particles from gripping to them. Both phenomena are imparted by the nanoparticles, and it is not necessary to use inherently hydrophobic polymers like PP or PTFE, says Jorg Gunther, in charge of surface technologies at the KIMW.

The combined effect is to make the surface self-cleaning with nothing more than water. Washing dirty surfaces leaves no streaks, since the dirt particles prefer to stick to the water drops rather than to the surface, and so are completely washed away, rather than simply pushed around the surface, as happens with other types of "easy-clean" surfaces (see Figure 1). A side effect of the Lotus Effect is that moldings are very easy to remove from the mold, since the nanospray has the same effect as a mold-release agent.

The KIMW hosted an information day on the development in October, in preparation for a two-year development/industrialization project that will involve about 15 molders and materials and machinery suppliers. Gunther says interest is very high.

The goal of the project is to validate various aspects of the process, including the application of the nanoparticles onto the mold surface, and relevant process parameters. The team will also qualify the resulting surface properties for various molding materials, and define relevant test methods. Trials to date involve manually spraying the mold surface. Any industrial process would employ either a robot, or spray jets incorporated into the mold.

Research at Degussa has already established that the process works best with materials that contain no process aids, which may compromise the adhesion of the nanoparticles to the part. Plastics with a low melt viscosity are preferred to provide necessary adhesion.

Gunther says there is a wide range of potential applications. For example, liquid containers can be emptied completely (see Figure 2); covers on various types of lighting will stay clear; pipettes will dose exactly the right amount; and window profiles will not need cleaning. Surfaces can withstand some abrasion and weathering. However, lenses and other optical parts cannot be given the Lotus Effect, because the surface defracts light. Nor can it be used for antigraffiti surfaces, since the solvents used in spray paints have very low surface tension and reduce the Lotus Effect. Similarly, fats and oils stick to the surface.

Peter Mapleston [email protected]

Wed, 20 Jul 2022 12:00:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : Biomimetic Surfaces: Copying Nature To Deter Bacteria And Keep Ship Hulls Smooth

You might not think that keeping a boat hull smooth in the water has anything in common with keeping a scalpel clean for surgery, but there it does: in both cases you’re trying to prevent nature — barnacles or biofilm — from growing on a surface. Science has looked to nature, and found that the micro-patterning formed by the scales of certain sharks or the leaves of lotus plants demonstrate a highly elegant way to prevent biofouling that we can copy.

In the case of marine growth attaching to and growing on a ship’s hull, the main issue is that of increased drag. This increases fuel usage and lowers overall efficiency of the vessel, requiring regular cleaning to remove this biofouling. In the context of a hospital, this layer of growth becomes even more crucial. Each year, a large number of hospital patients suffer infections, despite the use of single-use catheters and sterile packaging.

Biofilm Formation

5 stages of biofilm development. Stage 1, initial attachment; stage 2, irreversible attachment; stage 3, maturation I; stage 4, maturation II; stage 5, dispersion. Each stage of development in the diagram is paired with a photomicrograph of a developing Pseudomonas aeruginosa biofilm. All photomicrographs are shown to same scale.The formation of biofilms dates back to the earliest days of prokaryotic life, as evidenced by fossil evidence in the form of stromatolites. At its core these biofilms appear to be a defensive mechanism that prokaryotic species have initially evolved to cope with harsh environments, while allowing for the formation of flourishing prokaryotic colonies. These colonies can also enable the growth of more complex lifeforms.

Over time, eukaryotic lifeforms would adopt a similar strategy, where after the initial attachment to a surface an extracellular matrix would be created. These biological glues and structures provide the organisms protection against desiccation and predation, as well as other potentially harmful influences.

In a marine environment, these biofilms provide multicellular lifeforms with not only a surface to attach themselves too, but also an accompanying ecosystem. In the case of barnacles, for example, the presence and type of biofilm is paramount in the selection of a specific attachment site when a young barnacle cyprid transitions to its immobile adult state. Similar patterns are observed with other marine species, the outcome of which is a thriving, if undesired, ecosystem on a ship’s hull.

Since the formation of a biofilm requires only some traces of moisture in the presence of bacteria and kin, this makes it likely that during the manufacturing or usage of medical equipment a surface becomes contaminated with a biofilm. Biofilms allow bacteria and other pathogens to survive for extended periods of time on surfaces, so lapses in hygiene form significant risk vectors.

The exact harm of such a biofilm depends on the exact bacteria and other occupants that are inside it, as well as the location of this biofilm. When MRSA bacteria find their way to an intubation or IV tube, this can provide these pathogens with a direct route into a patient’s body, forming biofilms throughout the tubing inside. Once inside the body, they will then proceed to form biofilms, as part of their protective strategies against threats like the patient’s immune system, and antibiotics.

The optimal strategy is thus to prevent these biofilms from forming in the first place, ideally by preventing the initial surface colonization .

You Shall Not Attach

Placoid scales as viewed through an electron microscope. Also called dermal denticles, these are structurally homologous with vertebrate teeth.
Placoid scales as viewed through an electron microscope. Also called dermal denticles, these are structurally homologous with vertebrate teeth.

An interesting aspect about evolution is that it seeks to solve many of the same problems which we seek to solve today. For marine animals, having biofilms and other growths on their skin is obviously problematic, as for them it means an increase in drag, just as it does for a ship. This means that the animal will be expending more energy when swimming, in addition to the possibility of skin and other diseases developing due to the proximity of so many bacteria.

Many marine animals rub against rocks, have symbiotic relationships with skin-cleaning fish species, or employ the same skin shedding and replacement process which we land-based species employ. The most interesting approach, however, involves micro patterning that make the initial colonization step part of forming a biofilm essentially impossible.

While scales are very common among marine and other animals, the scales of sharks and rays are unique in their microscopic patterns. In experimental testing show a distinct lack of biofilm formation. This is one of the antifouling methods described by Damodaran et al. (2016) in Biomaterials Research. It summarizes the following approaches:

  1. Biological molecules:
    1. Nitric oxide-releasing agents.
    2. Peptide and peptoid modified surfaces.
  2. Chemical modification of surfaces:
    1. Hydrophilic polymers.
    2. Immobilization of PEG.
    3. Zwitterionic polymers.
    4. Hydrophobic polymers.
  3. Micropatterning of surfaces:
    1. Lotus-effect.
    2. Shark-skin patterns.

In terms of what we can copy from nature, the biological molecules and surface modification approaches face high costs, limited lifespan, and limited applicability in terms of which types of bacteria they affect. Toxicity concerns face hydrophobic polymers.

Sourced from Damodaran et al. (2016).
Sourced from Damodaran et al. (2016).

That leaves micropatterning. Rather than a substance that has to be synthesized and regularly applied, these micropatterns can be etched into a surface, with the duration of the effect depending on the durability of the material the pattern was etched into. It’s also possible to use self-assembling patterns, for instance in paints with nanoparticles.

Sourced from Damodaran et al. (2016).
Sourced from Damodaran et al. (2016).

For the boat hull application, the placoid scales of sharks are particularly interesting. They seem to not only prevent bacteria from attaching, but also reduce drag by disrupting the laminar flow near the skin. It’s likely that this drag reduction was a relevant evolutionary factor in the development of these dermal denticles, and it also provides an interesting aspect regarding this type of antifouling — the micropatterns stand to reduce drag of a ship’s hull over and above a ‘clean’ hull.

Making It Scale

As with many of such antifouling techniques, the main issues are making it scale to economically feasible levels and making it last. At this point in time the lotus effect is most commonly used, as its regularly repeating pattern lends itself well to use in everything from roof tiles and fabrics to paints. The application of self-cleaning surfaces in outdoor settings is self-evident, as this prevents the build-up of algae and lichen, and also resists things like graffiti.

Shark skin-like patterning is somewhat more complicated, as it involves a more involved pattern that doesn’t lend itself as easily to self-assembly. Probably the most well-known commercialized version of this technology is found in the Sharklet material sold by Sharklet Technologies and their patented micropattern. They target mostly hospitals and similar settings for their product, and a collection of studies also show their effectiveness in the context of preventing foreign body reactions with neural implants.

One thing that ship hulls and medical tubing cannot yet do is to grow dermal denticles the way shark skin can. The shark is refreshing its skin surface continuously. It’s likely that a combination of approaches will remain necessary to fight off biofouling, although we will very likely see micropatterning being employed more commonly in the future for a cleaner and safer world that is less of a drag.

Tue, 02 Aug 2022 12:00:00 -0500 Maya Posch en-US text/html
Killexams : How 3D Printing Is Re-Tooling Concept Car Design and Fabrication

UK-based Vital Auto is an industrial design studio with extensive expertise in automotive projects. The company’s clientele includes many major automakers, such as Volvo, Nissan, Lotus, McLaren, Geely, and Tata.

“Clients typically come to us to try and push the boundaries of what's possible with the technology available,” said Shay Moradi, Vital’s VP of Innovation & Experiential Technology. When manufacturers don't have time for experimentation themselves, they rely on Vital Auto to turn ideas, initial sketches, drawings, or technical specifications into a fully realized physical form. One of the tools Vital Auto uses to create high-fidelity prototypes and concept cars is a fleet of Form 3L and Fuse 1 3D printers from Formlabs.

Chinese EV concept

One of the first projects the company took on was for the Chinese electric NIO EP9 supercar concept, which set the team on a course to producing extremely realistic, high-fidelity vehicle prototypes.

Depending on the client request, the team will start anywhere from a sketch on a piece of paper to an already designed vehicle. The team develops cars from a blank sheet, designs all the mainframes, all the exterior and interior elements, and interactive elements. With five to 30 people working on a single concept, a typical project could take anywhere from three to 12 months.

A typical show car goes through up to a dozen core design iterations, and within those, there can be further iterations of smaller components until the design meets the expectations of the customer.

“It's all well in our industry to look at virtual properties as a means of evaluating a product before it goes to market. However, I think there's always going to be a place for physical manufactured objects, as well. There's nothing that beats the sensation and feeling of holding an object in your hands with the correct weight and proportions, and the dynamics of how the physical environment changes your perception of that physical object,” said Moradi.

From milling clay to 3D play

While traditional show cars are normally made just from milling clay, the team also uses three- and five-axis CNC milling, hand forming, hand clay modeling, and GRP composites. These traditional processes, however, often are not ideal for producing the custom parts required for one-off concepts.

“We've used 3D printing from day one. We wanted to introduce it to our manufacturing processes, not only to reduce costs, but to deliver customers more diversity with their designs and their ideas,” said Anthony Barnicott, Design Engineer in charge of additive manufacturing.

Today, Barnicott runs a whole 3D printing department, equipped with three Formlabs 3L large-format stereolithography (SLA) printers, five Fuse 1 selective laser sintering (SLS) printers, and 14 large-format fused deposition modeling (FDM) printers.

“In terms of capacity, all those printers have run 100%, 24/7, pretty much since day one. We use these printers for all areas of our concepts and designs. Typically, we would use the Fuse 1s for our production-based parts and our Form 3Ls for our concept-based parts,” said Barnicott.

Complex designs from multiple materials

“We use the Form 3L machines for anything that is an A-class finished surface. So, typically, in an automotive environment, an interior where you have parts that are not being trimmed with leather or Alcantara or some sort of cloth material. Formlabs materials deliver us a nice, smooth finish for our painters to work with; we can use these parts straight out of the printer, straight onto a vehicle,” said Barnicott.

“What interests me most about the Form 3L machines is their versatility, the ability to do a material change in less than five minutes, and the variability of those materials — going from a soft, flexible material to a hard and rigid material for us is priceless,” said Barnicott.

The team uses the Form 3L printers with multiple materials for numerous applications, one being air vents. “It's a common challenge for us as a business where customers will approach us with a proprietary product and want to encase it in their own design. Once, a customer approached us with a proprietary air vent from another vehicle that they wished to have inside their own interior. We used 3D scanning technology to reproduce this part digitally and then created an external skin. We first produced this in the draft material to test out the design and allow the customer to verify it. From there, we moved to the white material to produce a production-ready part.”

Switch packs are another example of SLA application. “When working with incredibly intricate designs, such as small switch packs, we can use multiple materials to achieve a mechanical product that not only functions correctly but can be used in a real-world environment,” said Barnicott. Here, “we combined harder materials, such as Tough 2000 Resin for the top surface, with the lighter, more cost effective materials for the internals.” Tough 2000 Resin is the strongest and stiffest material available from Formlabs, and simulates the strength and stiffness of ABS.

Door seals are another apt area for SLA. “Typically, door seals for automotive applications can be incredibly costly to produce. There's simply no way other than extrusion molding to produce them” explained Barnicott. “This comes at not only a very large tooling cost, but also a long lead time. We were able to experiment with one of Formlabs’ existing materials, Flexible 80A. The Form 3L enabled us to produce sections of this door seal overnight to test various geometries and was printed within 50 microns of the real design.” Flexible 80A simulates the flexibility of rubber or TPU.

Complementing CNC machining with SLS

“The Fuse 1 was one of our first ventures into SLS technology. These machines make structural parts very quickly, not only for testing but for physical applications in most of our concepts. This process typically would have been done by CNC machining, either on or off site, depending on the geometry, and we would have to wait two to four days to get the parts in our hands. The Fuse 1 enables us to cover all of this on site and have parts in our hand, in most instances, in less than 24 hours,” said Barnicott. He added: “A lot of automotive interior parts can be incredibly tricky to produce without going down the traditional injection molded route. Items such as internal air ducts and vents — items that are never seen, yet require a large cost to produce. We use the Fuse 1 to produce these parts. It allows us to be much more versatile with the designs we put in the vehicle without incurring the large costs they would typically have,” said Barnicott.

“There are certain things that you just can't class as emerging technologies anymore," concluded Vital VP Moradi. 3D printing is one of those things. It's advanced to a point where everything that we produce is good enough for use in the final presentation stage with all the layers of making that we apply on top of that. 3D printing has gone from almost a novelty to an absolutely inseparable part of what we do.”

Thu, 28 Jul 2022 12:00:00 -0500 en text/html
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Killexams : Lotus Extract Market Size 2022 Demand Analysis, Future Strategies, Business Opportunities, Growth Statistics, Revenue and Forecast to 2028

The MarketWatch News Department was not involved in the creation of this content.

Jul 07, 2022 (The Expresswire) -- A new market study on Global Lotus Extract Market 2022 with data Tables, Pie Chart and Graphs is published to provide complete assessment of the Market highlighting evolving trends, current-to-future scenario analysis and growth factors validated with expert’s view. The study breaks market by revenue and volume and price history estimates for Lotus Extract. Lotus Extract Market analysis report helps in growing sales with new thinking, new skills, and innovative programs and tools. With the study of competitor analysis, Lotus Extract industry can get to know how of the strategies of key players in the market that includes but are not restricted to new product launches, developments, agreements, joint ventures, partnerships, and acquisitions.

Global Lotus Extract Market includes Broad company profiling of leading players of the Lotus Extract market. All of the segments studied in the report are analysed based on different factors such as market share, revenue, and CAGR. The analysts have also thoroughly analysed different regions such as North America, Europe, and the Asia Pacific on the basis of production, revenue, and sales in the Lotus Extract market. The researchers used advanced primary and secondary research methodologies and tools for preparing this report on the Lotus Extract market.

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Global Lotus Extract Market research report covers complete data of the various segments in the Lotus Extract market study. The assessment contains the descriptions of the market dynamics, environmental analysis, industry prospects, value chain, market volume, status, and technological upgrades. The report covers the market landscape and its growth prospects over the coming years. This Lotus Extract Market report analyses the comprehensive overview of the market comprising an executive summary that covers core trends evolving in the market.

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● Naturex
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Lotus Extract Market is segmented on the basis of product, type. All of these segments have been studied individually. The detailed investigation allows assessment of the factors influencing the Lotus Extract Market. Analyst have analysed the nature of development, investments in research and development, changing consumption patterns, and growing number of applications. In addition, analysts have also evaluated the changing economics around the Lotus Extract Market that are likely affect its course.

Lotus Extract Market Types:

● Organic Extract
● Conventional Extract

Lotus Extract Market Application:

● Cosmetic and Personal Care
● Food and Beverage Industry
● Aromatherapy
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Market Dynamics: -

- Drivers

- Growing Demand for fitness devices

- Increasing spending’s on diagnostics, Restraints

- High costs of the systems

Lotus Extract Market Analysis Covered in this report

The Report Covers the Present Scenario and the Growth Prospects of the Global Lotus Extract Market for 2022-2028. To calculate the market size, the report considers new installations or sales and subscription payments of Lotus Extract.

The scope of the Report: This report centres around Lotus Extract in the worldwide market, particularly in Top countries. This report segments the market on the basis of manufacturers, types, and applications.

Regional Market Analysis:

The Lotus Extract Market report includes Global and Regional market status and outlook 2022-2028. Further, the report provides break down details about each region and countries covered in the report. Identifying its sales, sales volume and revenue forecast

Region Included are: North America, Europe, Asia Pacific, Oceania, South America, Middle East and Africa

Global Lotus Extract Market 2022-2028, has been prepared based on an in-depth market analysis with inputs from industry experts. The report covers the market landscape and its growth prospects over the coming years. The report also includes a discussion of the key vendors operating in this market.

Lotus Extract Market Trend: Growing research activities coupled with new product launches.

Lotus Extract Market Driver: High Opportunity in the Industry

Lotus Extract Market Challenge: Complications associated with Lotus Extract procedures.

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What are the Main Key Factors of this Report?

● Lotus Extract Market development trends with the exact trends and SWOT analysis Estimates 2022-2028 ● Lotus Extract Market dynamics scenario, along with growth opportunities of the market in the years to come. ● Lotus Extract Market segmentation analysis including qualitative and quantitative research incorporating the impact of economic and policy aspects. ● Regional and country-level analysis integrating the demand and supply forces that are influencing the growth of the market. ● Competitive landscape involving the market share of major players, along with the new projects and strategies adopted by players in the past five years. ● Comprehensive company profiles covering the product offerings, key financial information, exact developments, SWOT analysis, and strategies employed by the major market players.

Detailed TOC of Global Lotus Extract Market Growth 2022-2028

1 Scope of the Report

1.1 Market Introduction

1.2 Years Considered

1.3 Research Objectives

1.4 Market Research Methodology

1.5 Research Process and Data Source

1.6 Economic Indicators

1.7 Currency Considered

2 Executive Summary

2.1 World Market Overview

2.1.1 Global Lotus Extract Annual Sales 2017-2028

2.1.2 World Current and Future Analysis for Lotus Extract by Geographic Region, 2017, 2022 and 2028

2.1.3 World Current and Future Analysis for Lotus Extract by Country/Region, 2017, 2022 and 2028

2.2 Lotus Extract Segment by Type

2.3 Lotus Extract Sales by Type

2.3.1 Global Lotus Extract Sales Market Share by Type (2017-2022)

2.3.2 Global Lotus Extract Revenue and Market Share by Type (2017-2022)

2.3.3 Global Lotus Extract Sale Price by Type (2017-2022)

2.4 Lotus Extract Segment by Application

2.5 Lotus Extract Sales by Application

2.5.1 Global Lotus Extract Sale Market Share by Application (2017-2022)

2.5.2 Global Lotus Extract Revenue and Market Share by Application (2017-2022)

2.5.3 Global Lotus Extract Sale Price by Application (2017-2022)

3 Global Lotus Extract by Company

3.1 Global Lotus Extract Breakdown Data by Company

3.1.1 Global Lotus Extract Annual Sales by Company (2020-2022)

3.1.2 Global Lotus Extract Sales Market Share by Company (2020-2022)

3.2 Global Lotus Extract Annual Revenue by Company (2020-2022)

3.2.1 Global Lotus Extract Revenue by Company (2020-2022)

3.2.2 Global Lotus Extract Revenue Market Share by Company (2020-2022)

3.3 Global Lotus Extract Sale Price by Company

3.4 Key Manufacturers Lotus Extract Producing Area Distribution, Sales Area, Product Type

3.4.1 Key Manufacturers Lotus Extract Product Location Distribution

3.4.2 Players Lotus Extract Products Offered

3.5 Market Concentration Rate Analysis

3.5.1 Competition Landscape Analysis

3.5.2 Concentration Ratio (CR3, CR5 and CR10) and (2020-2022)

3.6 New Products and Potential Entrants

3.7 Mergers and Acquisitions, Expansion

4 World Historic Review for Lotus Extract by Geographic Region

5 Americas


7 Europe

8 Middle East and Africa

9 Market Drivers, Challenges and Trends

9.1 Market Drivers and Growth Opportunities

9.2 Market Challenges and Risks

9.3 Industry Trends

10 Manufacturing Cost Structure Analysis

10.1 Raw Material and Suppliers

10.2 Manufacturing Cost Structure Analysis of Lotus Extract

10.3 Manufacturing Process Analysis of Lotus Extract

10.4 Industry Chain Structure of Lotus Extract

11 Marketing, Distributors and Customer

11.1 Sales Channel

11.1.1 Direct Channels

11.1.2 Indirect Channels

11.2 Lotus Extract Distributors

11.3 Lotus Extract Customer

12 World Forecast Review for Lotus Extract by Geographic Region

12.1 Global Lotus Extract Market Size Forecast by Region

12.1.1 Global Lotus Extract Forecast by Region (2023-2028)

12.1.2 Global Lotus Extract Annual Revenue Forecast by Region (2023-2028)

13 Key Players Analysis

14 Research Findings and Conclusion

Browse complete table of contents at -

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Killexams : 2004 Lotus Esprit Used Car Book Values
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Killexams : Power of the Sacred Lotus Seed - MITCHELL USA’s revolutionary ingredient behind its AGELESS Range

MITCHELL USA’s Age-less range slows down the process of ageing with its hero ingredient - Sacred Lotus Seed

Power of the Sacred Lotus Seed - MITCHELL USA’s revolutionary ingredient behind its AGELESS Range


India's masstige skincare brand, MITCHELL USA, has launched its Age-less collection. The sacred lotus seed extract is the main component that distinguishes this range from other anti-aging formulations. The brand is well-known for being cruelty-free, and Good Manufacturing Practice (GMP) certified.

According to Mrs. Sunita Ramnathkar, Co-Owner, MITCHELL Group USA, "At MITCHELL USA, we’re on a journey to reinstate the dignity of the sacred lotus seed and its ageless beauty secrets to where it truly belongs, in India".

The sacred Lotus seed includes several skin-benefiting properties along with L-isoaspartyl methyltransferase, an enzyme that repairs crushed proteins and damaged skin cells. Also, the inclusion of Bio-Repair MT complex, an extract from the sacred lotus seed, distinguishes MITCHELL's Age-Less products.

The lotus seed extract has an immediate moisturizing effect; hydrating the skin and reducing flaky and dry skin problems. Regular application of this product will yield noticeable improvements in the form of younger, supple skin.

An additional benefit of adding the sacred lotus seed extracts to the skincare regime is its ability to fight skin imperfections. It also fights skin blemishes for a uniform tone and improves the overall texture of skin. It is very beneficial to problem areas of the skin and counteracts them in a natural way.

MITCHELL USA is most likely India's sole anti-aging regime. The prestige brand includes an anti-aging personal care program designed specifically for Indian skin types. Its anti-aging product line works flawlessly to deliver dull skin, a firm lift.

The routine is appropriate for all skin types. All the products have undergone dermatological testing. The brand primarily focuses on ingredient-based products that allow clients to enjoy the finest in skincare. The beauty brand believes that each face has its own distinctive charm, and MITCHELL USA's comprehensive array of anti-aging products has made it possible to carefully construct the face.

To know more visit

Tue, 12 Jul 2022 00:00:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : The White Lotus: When does season 2 premiere?

Season two of hit show The White Lotus has landed a US premiere date.

The Emmy-nominated comedy-drama – which followed a week of misadventures of the guests and employees at a tropical resort in its debut season – will make its return with a location change.

On Wednesday (3 August), the streamer revealed that its second season will take place in Sicily and will premiere on HBO Max in the US in October.

A specific day has yet to be announced.

The forthcoming series will follow a new set of hotel employees and privileged vacationers. However, Jennifer Coolidge will reprise her role as fan favourite Tanya McQuoid.

Additional cast members include F Murray Abraham, Adam DiMarco, Tom Hollander, Michael Imperioli, Aubrey Plaza, Haley Lu Richardson, Theo James, Meghann Fahy, Will Sharpe, and Leo Woodall.

The first season of the limited anthology series received 20 Emmy nominations for the 2022 September award show for Outstanding Limited Series, Writing, Directing, and numerous acting nods.

Fred Hechinger, pictured here with Steve Zahn, plays a tech-addicted teen in ‘The White Lotus’ (Sky)

Among the nominees is Sydney Sweeney, who recently spoke out against the “lack of loyalty” in Hollywood.

Find the full list of Emmy 2022 nominations here. Read The Independent’s five-star review of the first season here.

The White Lotus season two premieres this October on HBO Max in the US, with a UK release date to follow.

Wed, 03 Aug 2022 09:30:00 -0500 en-US text/html
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