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Cargo Shipping Market Industry Overview, Trends and Growth Opportunities Forecasted till 2023

“Cargo Shipping Market” Cargo Shipping Market by Cargo Type, by Industry, by Region – Forecast to 2023 Market research future published a raw research report on Global Cargo Shipping Market[1] that contains the information from 2017 to 2023.

The cargo shipping is expected to grow with the CAGR of approximately 3.45% from 2017 to 2023. Taste the market data and market information presented through more than 85 market data tables and figures spread in 118 numbers of pages of the project report. Avail the in-depth table of content TOC & market synopsis on “Global Cargo Shipping Market Information from 2017 to 2023

Receive Sample [email protected] https://www.marketresearchfuture.com/sample_request/3165[2] The factors which are expected to boost the global cargo shipping market include trade liberalization and increasing investment in port infrastructure. Furthermore, Urbanization has been one of the most important driving forces for global cargo shipping market in recent years.

Cities are consuming the majority of global power and resources, while generating major chunk of GDP. Urbanization often supplements and facilitates economic shift from agriculture to manufacturing, industrial production and services. These activities tend to demand clusters of labor and capital, thereby boosting demand for seaborne trade.

However, high cost of buying new bigger container ships with further task to fill them in a saturated and competitive market is one of the major restraints of the market, which has started to consolidate the industry. The global cargo shipping market is expected to grow over the CAGR of around 3.45% during the period 2017 to 2023. The report has analyzed the market based on the three segments, namely cargo type, industry and region.

On the basis of cargo type, the market is segmented as container cargo, bulk cargo and general cargo. Among these, container cargo accounted for the largest market share due to increasing adoption of container transportation to transport goods, which also acts as a major driver for the cargo shipping market in both developed and developing countries. Furthermore, the increasing investments in port infrastructure, global supply & demand cycle are expected to boost the container transport.

In 2016, Asia-Pacific has accounted for the largest share for container transport segment followed by Europe. Access Report Details @ https://www.marketresearchfuture.com/reports/cargo-shipping-market-3165[3] Based on industry, the market is bifurcated as food, manufacturing, oil & ores, electrical & electronics.

In which, food is expected to dominate the market during the forecast period owing to factors such as economic growth and development, thereby directly increasing commodity consumption, which further drives the cargo shipping market. Ask for your specific company profile and country level customization on reports.

  • A.P. Moller-Maersk Group (Denmark)
  • Mediterranean Shipping Company S.A. (Switzerland)
  • Panalpina World Transport (Holding) Ltd. (Switzerland)
  • CMA-CGM SA (France)
  • DHL Global Forwarding (Germany)
  • China COSCO Holdings Company Limited (China)
  • Nippon Express Co., Ltd. (Japan)
  • Deutsche Bahn AG (Germany)
  • Hapag-Lloyd AG (Germany)
  • Panalpina Welttransport Holding AG (Switzerland)

This research report has provides the insights, on various levels of analyses such industry analysis, market share analysis leading market players and their profiles.

This report also helps in studying the target segments by providing views on emerging & high-growth segments and market conclusion. Together the market data comprise and discuss with the basic assessments on the competitive scenarios & strategies, of the global cargo shipping market, including the high-growth regions, countries and their political, economic and technological environments. Furthermore the project report also provides the views over the historical market values as well as, pricing and cost analysis of the same.

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References

  1. ^ Global Cargo Shipping Market (www.marketresearchfuture.com)
  2. ^ https://www.marketresearchfuture.com/sample_request/3165 (www.marketresearchfuture.com)
  3. ^ https://www.marketresearchfuture.com/reports/cargo-shipping-market-3165 (www.marketresearchfuture.com)
  4. ^ https://www.marketresearchfuture.com/enquiry/3165 (www.marketresearchfuture.com)
  5. ^ [email protected] (www.digitaljournal.com)
  6. ^ Send Email (www.universalpressrelease.com)
  7. ^ https://www.marketresearchfuture.com/reports/cargo-shipping-market-3165 (www.marketresearchfuture.com)

Alaska Air Cargo grows service 40% across North America

Cargo capacity increased to meet current and future customer shipments

SEATTLE, June 18, 2018 /PRNewswire/ — Starting tomorrow, Alaska Air Cargo expands its cargo lift capacity by 40 percent in the continental U.S. by utilizing the 71 Airbus aircraft that became part of the Alaska Airlines fleet as part of its merger with Virgin America. Alaska Air Cargo will utilize the belly space in these aircraft to provide customers with new shipping destinations and increased frequencies throughout the Alaska Airlines system.

With millions of pounds of new aircraft capacity from coast-to-coast, customers can ship everything from fresh seafood to e-commerce purchases and other time-sensitive materials. Before the merger, Virgin America did not provide cargo service.

“Our goal is to create a hassle-free experience for our cargo customer and with additional capacity, we are delivering on that commitment,” said Jason Berry, managing director for Alaska Air Cargo. “With our increased transcontinental connections originating across the west coast, we will be offering more frequency and reliability.

Whether you are in Los Angeles, Seattle, San Francisco or New York, you can count on Alaska Air Cargo to deliver.”

Alaska Air Cargo serves 93 destinations offering customers reliable cargo services and the competitive advantage of Alaska Airlines broad and enhanced flight network.

“I am very excited for the deployment of the Airbus fleet starting cargo service and can’t wait to see what opportunities it brings,” said Jennifer Parker, district manager for Lynden International. “The increase in capacity across the network, and especially out of San Francisco, will help us develop our business and better service our existing customers. We can’t wait to see what’s ahead.”

In addition to increased belly load capacity, Alaska Air Cargo recently upgraded their fleet to include three 737-700 retrofitted freighter aircraft. With the addition of a dedicated all-freighter fleet, Alaska Air Cargo provides reliable scheduled and drop-in service for 19 communities across Alaska; connecting them to the cargo hub in Seattle.

Alaska Air Cargo transports more than 170 million pounds of cargo annually–including seafood, mail and freight –and operates the most extensive air cargo operation on the U.S.

West Coast of any passenger airline.

Alaska Airlines and its regional partners fly 44 million guests a year to more than 115 destinations with an average of 1,200 daily flights across the United States and to Mexico, Canada and Costa Rica. With Alaska and Alaska Global Partners[1], guests can earn and redeem miles on flights to more than 900 destinations worldwide. Alaska Airlines ranked “Highest in Customer Satisfaction Among Traditional Carriers in North America” in the J.D.

Power North America Airline Satisfaction Study for 11 consecutive years from 2008 to 2018.

Learn about Alaska’s award-winning service at newsroom.alaskaair.com[2] and blog.alaskaair.com[3].

Alaska Airlines, Virgin America and Horizon Air are subsidiaries of Alaska Air Group (ALK[4]).

Cision
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Why travel brands see ground-based transport on the road ahead

The online skies may be crowded with companies selling flights but digital companies in the rail, bus and car sector see boom times ahead. Senay Boztas reports Bus travel is taking off – certainly if you talk to entrepreneurs who are moving from the crowded space of selling air flights online to trains, buses and car trips.

Clare Gilmartin, chief executive of the Trainline online ticket seller which has just added coach journeys to its offering, said that she sees clear tracks ahead for expansion in ground trips. “Rail and coach is a £250bn global market and 70% of it is bought offline,” she told the EyeforTravel Europe[1] summit in London earlier this month. “My phone is full of pictures of ticket queues across Europe. We added coach [travel] because it was very adjacent – the first ticket we sold was for someone who had missed their train at midnight.”

Rail and coach is a £250bn global market and 70% of it is bought offline

Some travel businesses believe that rail could have more barriers, though, for international travellers who don’t understand the network in a new country – and this is an opportunity for businesses to offer more personalised service.

Didier Pinson, CIO at Rail Europe, explained that the key to encouraging people to stay on the ground is a helping hand. “Most of our customers don’t understand the train system in Europe and in some cases are scared of it,” he said. “How to go from Paris Gare du Nord to the Gard du Lyon is scary for foreigners. Or using the subway in London. We have backpackers, families, businesses, seniors and we have to cope with their requests and requirements.”

Online ticketing does not suit all markets, he added: “Japanese customers expect you to print a ticket, put it nicely in an envelope and send it to their home address – while Americans complain that you haven’t sent the bar code to their phone.” Room for growth Rod Cuthbert, chairman of Rome2rio travel search engine agreed that the ground transport has space to grow. “Trainline sells half a million tickets a week online – we just don’t give a lot of prominence to these companies as Expedia and others haven’t got to rail yet,” he said.

“A very small percentage of road, rail and ferry is booked online. There’s tremendous opportunity for us as a company and for the industry to integrate that into their business.” Meanwhile, Brenda van Leeuwen, chief executive of Eurail – selling rail passes for Europe – said that the everyday nature of rail might have stopped travellers considering it for holidays. “Is air more attractive and rail seen as a commuter transport for work, or is it to do with technology?” she wondered. “Teaming up with Skyscanner or Expedia is the right way to go.

There need to be more talks to give rail a prominent place.”

There need to be more talks [with the likes of Skyscanner and Expedia] to give rail a prominent place

She believes that rail has a great advantage in connecting travellers to local communities. “People travel by train to get in contact with locals, and we are thinking about connecting travellers to help each other too,” she added. Meanwhile some start ups see opportunities in personal drivers: Tomas Turek, chief executive of Daytrip Europe[2], which connects tourists to English-speaking car drivers in 29 European countries, said: “There’s definitely a lot of growth ahead. We are teaching people to use ground transport instead of flights or trains.

For Americans coming to Europe, it’s a great relief to have someone drive them, show them around, and help with the local language.” Cutting down on flights could[3] be a quick way to reduce your environmental impact[4] too. So perhaps it’s time to save the skies, and look at the world from the ground.

Missed EyeforTravel Europe?

Join us at one of our upcoming events in Las Vegas or Amsterdam [5][6]

References

  1. ^ EyeforTravel Europe (www.eyefortravel.com)
  2. ^ Daytrip Europe (mydaytrip.com)
  3. ^ could (www.eea.europa.eu)
  4. ^ environmental impact (footprint.wwf.org.uk)
  5. ^ Las Vegas (events.eyefortravel.com)
  6. ^ Amsterdam (events.eyefortravel.com)

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