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[Upgraded Version] Miracast Dongle, Foxcesd 2.4G WIFI Display Dongle HDMI Adapter Receiver 1080p Streaming Media Player Share Videos Images Docs Live Camera Musics from All from iPhone, iPad, Samsung Andorid Smart Devices to TV, Monitor or Projector, For iOS 6.0 & Andorid 5.0 Above – Mega Price

[Upgraded Version] Miracast Dongle, Foxcesd 2.4G WIFI Display Dongle HDMI Adapter Receiver 1080p Streaming Media Player Share Videos Images Docs Live Camera Musics from All from iPhone, iPad, Samsung Andorid Smart Devices to TV, Monitor or Projector, For iOS 6.0 & Andorid 5.0 Above

  • – Wireless display: Instantly streaming 1080P video, Game, Audio, Picture, App and File from your mobile device to your big screen HDTV, Projectors and Monitor. Built-in 2.4G Wi-Fi module; support HDMI 1.4; 1080P full HD output offers perfect experience.
  • – Easy to use: No App or drivers required. 3 steps to enjoy media on large screen: Plug->Connect->Mirroring by using Miracast, DLAN and Airplay mode.
  • – Compact & Easy to carry- Perfect for business and school presentation (PowerPoint, Excel, Word, PDF and Pictures from your smart phone, tablet to HD TV and Projector)
  • – Good compatibility: Support Android 5.0+ and IOS 6.1 above phones and tablets, such as Samsung, Sony, and Huawei etc. It can be upgraded online and works well while Android, IOS system upgraded.
  • – Be Safe with Foxcesd: Every product from foxcesd enjoys 30 days money-back warranty. We also have a professional after-sale service team to make things right within 24 hours (Contact us for more info if need)

Foxcesd Miracast Dongle Adapter Receiver , HDMI Display Dongle

The Foxcesd miracast display Dongle wireless Airplay WiFi DLNA Multi-Media Display Receiver, which can transfer multimedia (Images, Audio, Vedio) from your iPhone/Android smart phone/tablet to large screen TV, monitor or projector via WiFi connection. With this product, you can share high resolution media with your friends and families easily. Perfect for business and school presenation (PowerPoint, Excel, Word, PDF and Pictures from your smart phone,tablet, laptop to HD TV and Projector)

HARDWARE
– CPU: RK2928
– AM: DDR3 256MB
– WIFI: 802.11n 150 Mbps WiFi (b/g/n compatible) with WEP, WPA and WPA2 support

SOFTWARE
– Driver: NO NEEDED
– APP: NO NEEDED
– Operating System: Linux
– OTA: Over The Air, permanently free to upgrade the firmware
– Transmission Speed: 2.4G 150MB
– Optimal Distance for Transmission: up to 30 feet

INTERFACE
– HDMI: HDMI 1.4 for HD TV or Projector
– USB HOST: Micro USB Female for power input (5V/1A)
– FN BUTTON: Mode Switching

Be Safe with Foxcesd
Every product from foxcesd enjoys 30 days money-back and 12-month warranty. We also have a professional after-sale service team to make things right within 24 hours.

PACKAGE INCLUDED
1 X WiFi Miracast Dongle
1 X Micro USB Cable

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Italy: The road haulage situation

Italy: The road haulage situation

Most of the protagonists who determine the trends of the fresh produce market gathered at Fruit Logistica in Berlin, the beating heart of a Europe driven by Germany.

Operators took the chance to talk about international issues which have direct consequences on their work. The most popular topics: Trump and populists, Great Britain and Brexit, a non-existent EU, the cost differences penalising operators within EU itself, exiting the Euro, protectionism instead of globalisation and migration flows.

We talked to Leonardo Odorissi, adviser for Fruitimprese Veneto, and we asked for his opinion as regards the recent complaint made by the Associazione Nazionale Imprese Trasporti Automobilistici (Anita) to Comit? National Routier (Cnr) and road haulage costs within the EU.


Leonardo Odorizzi in his office. “The huge difference between road haulage costs is one of the many problems within the EU. For example, the cost in Italy is of EUR0.43 cents per km, while it is of EUR0.11 in Bulgaria.

And that’s not the only difference. There are differences in working hours too. In Lithuania, a driver can work 2,025 hours a year, 1,980 hours in Romania and Poland, 1,900 in Spain, Slovakia and Czech Republic and only 1,800 in Italy.”

This of course also has an effect on hourly prices, which range from EUR28.18 in Italy to EUR8.01 in Bulgaria.

FreshPlaza (FP): So is there a difference in the distribution of market shares?

Leonardo Odorizzi (LO): There is.

In 2014, vehicles registered in Poland worked more, covering 61% of international transports. They were followed by Spain with 35%. Italy only covered 13%.

FP: The lack of uniformity on a European level has led many members to adopt specific norms…
LO: France, Germany, Austria and Belgium have already introduced laws to protect their domestic labour market. It seems as though Italy will do as well. France implemented a protectionist system according to which all foreign business must declare that the contributions they paid are equal to those paid by the French, with a cost of EUR300 for each incoming vehicle.

The situation is intolerable. Shipping a 20 ton truck from Catania to Milan (approx.

1,350 km) costs more than shipping a container with the same load from Genoa to Shanghai (over 11,000 km) and more than shipping the same load from northern Italy to Germany.
FP: Italian operators aren’t the only ones who have reason to complain.

The 2016 Doing Business report – the annual World Bank report monitoring the ease of doing business in 189 countries – placed Italy in first place on an international level as regards times and costs.
LO: Yes, we do make progress every once in a while. The World Bank also recognised improvements in the resolution of commercial disputes. Italy climbed up to the 111th place from the 147th it occupied in 2015.

The improvement was possible thanks to the online justice reform and the Jobs Act.
FP: In Brussels’ Eurobarometer, Italy has the lowest number of people favourable to the single currency after Cyprus. What do operators think?
LO: We are worried, to tell you the truth.

One doesn’t need to be an economist to understand the disastrous consequences of exiting the Euro. Italy’s foreign private and public debt amounts to one thousand billion Euro. Exiting the Euro would mean settling the debt with a new devalued currency.

It would be terrible for our economy, unless we could avoid paying the debt. The EU and creditor countries would react, though, and they could even close their doors to our businesses.

FP: Italy could face serious problems…

LO: We could have to deal with customs barriers in the first two outlet markets, which determine a considerable surplus to our favour. We export produce for over EUR50 billion a year to Germany, and France imports Italian products for EUR40 billion.

Safeguarding Italian products with protectionist laws, like Slovenia or Romania do, might be a solution, but we mustn’t forget Italy exports half of what it produces.

The solution is obviously to level labour costs within the EU.

Publication date: 2/17/2017
Author: Rebecca B Baron[1]
Copyright: www.freshplaza.com[2]

Share this article

References

  1. ^ Rebecca B Baron (www.freshplaza.com)
  2. ^ www.freshplaza.com (www.freshplaza.com)

Italy: The road haulage situation

Italy: The road haulage situation

Most of the protagonists who determine the trends of the fresh produce market gathered at Fruit Logistica in Berlin, the beating heart of a Europe driven by Germany.

Operators took the chance to talk about international issues which have direct consequences on their work. The most popular topics: Trump and populists, Great Britain and Brexit, a non-existent EU, the cost differences penalising operators within EU itself, exiting the Euro, protectionism instead of globalisation and migration flows.

We talked to Leonardo Odorissi, adviser for Fruitimprese Veneto, and we asked for his opinion as regards the recent complaint made by the Associazione Nazionale Imprese Trasporti Automobilistici (Anita) to Comit? National Routier (Cnr) and road haulage costs within the EU.


Leonardo Odorizzi in his office. “The huge difference between road haulage costs is one of the many problems within the EU. For example, the cost in Italy is of EUR0.43 cents per km, while it is of EUR0.11 in Bulgaria.

And that’s not the only difference. There are differences in working hours too. In Lithuania, a driver can work 2,025 hours a year, 1,980 hours in Romania and Poland, 1,900 in Spain, Slovakia and Czech Republic and only 1,800 in Italy.”

This of course also has an effect on hourly prices, which range from EUR28.18 in Italy to EUR8.01 in Bulgaria.

FreshPlaza (FP): So is there a difference in the distribution of market shares?

Leonardo Odorizzi (LO): There is.

In 2014, vehicles registered in Poland worked more, covering 61% of international transports. They were followed by Spain with 35%. Italy only covered 13%.

FP: The lack of uniformity on a European level has led many members to adopt specific norms…
LO: France, Germany, Austria and Belgium have already introduced laws to protect their domestic labour market. It seems as though Italy will do as well. France implemented a protectionist system according to which all foreign business must declare that the contributions they paid are equal to those paid by the French, with a cost of EUR300 for each incoming vehicle.

The situation is intolerable. Shipping a 20 ton truck from Catania to Milan (approx.

1,350 km) costs more than shipping a container with the same load from Genoa to Shanghai (over 11,000 km) and more than shipping the same load from northern Italy to Germany.
FP: Italian operators aren’t the only ones who have reason to complain.

The 2016 Doing Business report – the annual World Bank report monitoring the ease of doing business in 189 countries – placed Italy in first place on an international level as regards times and costs.
LO: Yes, we do make progress every once in a while. The World Bank also recognised improvements in the resolution of commercial disputes. Italy climbed up to the 111th place from the 147th it occupied in 2015.

The improvement was possible thanks to the online justice reform and the Jobs Act.
FP: In Brussels’ Eurobarometer, Italy has the lowest number of people favourable to the single currency after Cyprus. What do operators think?
LO: We are worried, to tell you the truth.

One doesn’t need to be an economist to understand the disastrous consequences of exiting the Euro. Italy’s foreign private and public debt amounts to one thousand billion Euro. Exiting the Euro would mean settling the debt with a new devalued currency.

It would be terrible for our economy, unless we could avoid paying the debt. The EU and creditor countries would react, though, and they could even close their doors to our businesses.

FP: Italy could face serious problems…

LO: We could have to deal with customs barriers in the first two outlet markets, which determine a considerable surplus to our favour. We export produce for over EUR50 billion a year to Germany, and France imports Italian products for EUR40 billion.

Safeguarding Italian products with protectionist laws, like Slovenia or Romania do, might be a solution, but we mustn’t forget Italy exports half of what it produces.

The solution is obviously to level labour costs within the EU.

Publication date: 2/17/2017
Author: Rebecca B Baron[1]
Copyright: www.freshplaza.com[2]

Share this article

References

  1. ^ Rebecca B Baron (www.freshplaza.com)
  2. ^ www.freshplaza.com (www.freshplaza.com)

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