In the 1980s, a 19-year-old pre-med student at the University of Texas just happened to like computers – a lot. Michael Dell never made it to graduation and dropped out at the end of his first year to pursue a different dream, armed only with a $1,000 stake from his family and a love of PCs. No one could have predicted that Dell would turn his dorm room “business” into Dell Inc., a globally recognized leader in computing.
Dell merged with EMC Corporation in late 2016, and the new company was rebranded as Dell Technologies, which includes Dell, Dell EMC, Pivotal, RSA, Secureworks, Virtustream and VMware. According to Forbes, Dell Technologies (before completion of the merger with EMC) was the fourth largest privately held company in the United States and the world’s largest privately held technology company. With offices in more than 180 countries worldwide, Dell boasts more than 145,000 employees, with sales exceeding $74 billion in 2016. According to its investor relations website, a whopping 98% of all Fortune 500 companies use Dell Technologies products and services. Dell is also well represented in Gartner Magic Quadrant leader lists for products and services, including the Data Center Backup and Recovery Software, Managed Security Services, and Integrated Systems lists.
Computing products remain a staple in the Dell product portfolio. Consumers interested in laptops, workstations, tablets and desktops will find a variety of products available (along with peripherals such as monitors, printers and VDI appliances) to meet personal, SMB, enterprise or gaming requirements. Dell also offers solutions for networks, storage, servers, gateways and embedded computing, as well as a broad range of IT and business services.
Dell Technologies’ products and services currently fall under seven technology brands:
Within each brand, there are multiple products, services and solutions that cater to specific areas of interest for Dell customers.
VMware, Secureworks and Pivotal continue to strategically align with Dell Technologies’ core business areas. VMware continues to provide hybrid cloud, mobile computing and software-defined data center solutions. Pivotal offers analytic tools, next-generation software development methodology and modern cloud-native platforms, while Secureworks focuses on incident response and threat intelligence security. RSA helps companies manage and monitor their digital risk profiles and activities.
In response to its merger with EMC, Dell and Dell EMC’s certification programs have merged into the unified Dell EMC Proven Professional certification portfolio. You’ll find that the website and certifications have a brand-new look and feel. Dell Education Services offers two CompTIA certs along with numerous Dell EMC certifications divided up by technology category or track, including Storage, Data Protection, Converged Infrastructure and Data Science. A recent search of the Dell certification website finds that Dell no longer offers Microsoft certification training courses.
If you’re not sure where to start on your certification journey, the new Dell EMC Proven Professional certification framework is a great starting point. Here, you’ll find certifications for four skill levels:
The certification framework is hierarchical: The specialist certification takes the lower-level associate credential as a prerequisite, while the expert-level credentials take both the associate and specialist credentials as prerequisites. Associate and specialist certifications do not expire. Master and expert certifications expire after two years.
In Dell’s certification framework, you’ll find Dell EMC credentials across eight different tracks: Technology Architect (TA), Cloud Architect (CA), Enterprise Architect (EA), Implementation Engineer (IE), Systems Administrator (SA), Platform Engineer (PE), Technical Support Engineer (TSE) and Data Scientist (DS). The certification framework also maps credentials back to specific technology areas (cloud, storage, data protection, server, networking, converged infrastructure and data science).
There are also certification maps for role-based credentials:
Certification candidates should register with Dell EMC TechDirect. From the TechDirect portal, candidates can access free test prep materials, schedule exams, view test results and print their certification transcripts. Candidates may also view their company’s competency status through the TechDirect portal.
Dell Partners whose employees have earned the Certified Deployment Professional badge may be eligible to earn the Services Competency for Deployment (or simply Deployment Competency) designation. To earn this competency, Partners must be at least at the Gold tier level and have two or more employees who’ve passed the associated exam. A formal application must be submitted to Dell requesting Deployment Competency designation. Deployment Competency designations are available for Server, Storage, Networking and Client Systems.
Because Dell has updated its certification portfolio, it’s well worth your time to peruse the new Dell EMC Proven Professional Certification Framework to understand the new certification flow. All certification tracks begin with selecting a technology concentration: Cloud, Storage, Data Protection, Server, Networking, Converged Infrastructure or Data Science. Next, candidates earn the DECA (associate) credential recommended for their technology track. From there, candidates select the applicable role-based certification roadmap (Plan and Design, Deploy, Manage, or Support) and follow the certification recommendations to earn the specialist, expert and master credentials available in that certification path.
Below, we’ve listed some examples of the many certifications you’ll find in the new Dell EMC program. We’ve chosen to present these certification examples by the available technology tracks.
The Server technology roadmap is the only certification path where a third-party certification, the CompTIA Server+, serves as the associate-level credential.
On top of its Certified Deployment Professional certifications, Dell Education Services has partnered with several third-party organizations in the past to provide certifications for CompTIA and Microsoft certifications. However, Dell has reduced the number of CompTIA cert courses that it offers and totally eliminated its Microsoft cert courses.
CompTIA is a well-known, vendor-neutral certification provider. Dell has reduced its CompTIA certification training courses to just two online offerings: A+ and Linux+ certs. The cost for CompTIA training courses ranges from $550 to $650 for these topics.
According to Dell, 78% of all companies use IT deployment services. With such a widespread need, IT professionals specializing in deployment find a demand for their skills across multiple industry sectors. Some of the sectors that Dell serves are education, energy, financial services, government (federal, state and local), healthcare, manufacturing, retail, telecommunications, media and entertainment, and web development.
Popular job boards such as TechCareers, SimplyHired and Glassdoor reveal numerous jobs available for Dell-certified deployment professionals. Most of the listed positions focus on engineering roles for server, virtualization, networking, systems, integration, data security and the like. Other available roles include consultants, account executives, system administrators, IT managers and deployment managers.
Dell recommends and offers core training courses for each of its Dell EMC credentials. Interested candidates who register on the DirectTech website can also access free test study guides. In addition, Dell offers many free e-learning courses at the foundation level on various Dell products and technologies, including networking, storage, data protection, big data and converged infrastructure.
Core recommended training for each solution track includes a basic, intermediate and advanced course. Prices vary, but candidates can expect to pay $2,500 to $5,000. Most training is a combination of e-learning activities that you complete prior to attending instructor-led training.
Dell also provides training for other certifications and training opportunities for end users and IT professionals in various disciplines, including these:
Fundamental or introductory courses typically cost $100 to $200, while advanced training courses may cost thousands of dollars (we found one course with a price tag of $10,000). Dell also offers onsite training courses, with most prices running at least double that of public courses. The most expensive onsite course we found topped $42,000.
Check out everything Dell has to offer on its Education Services webpage.
Ed is a 30-year-plus veteran of the computing industry who has worked as a programmer, a technical manager, a classroom instructor, a network consultant, and a technical evangelist for companies that include Burroughs, Schlumberger, Novell, IBM/Tivoli and NetQoS. He has written for numerous publications, including Tom’s IT Pro, and is the author of more than 140 computing books on information security, web markup languages and development tools, and Windows operating systems.
Earl is also a 30-year veteran of the computer industry who has worked in IT training, marketing, technical evangelism, and market analysis in the areas of networking and systems technology and management. Ed and Earl met in the late 1980s when Ed hired Earl as a trainer at an Austin-area networking company that’s now part of HP. The two of them have written numerous books together on NetWare, Windows Server and other topics. Earl is also a regular writer for the computer trade press, with many e-books, whitepapers and articles to his credit.
CRN is live at Dell EMC World 2017 in Las Vegas. Get all of our coverage of the event, as well content from the Dell EMC World 2017 special issue of CRN, here.
Dell EMC Bringing Mission-Critical Cloud Power Virtustream Into Channel Program
Pat Gelsinger: VMware Opens Up Tech Partners To Expand Cloud Capabilities
Virtustream Extends Mission-Critical Cloud Tech To Complex Health Care Applications
Michael Dell To Partners: 'Enormous Cross-Selling Opportunities For You'
Dell EMC's David Goulden: Modern, Automated Infrastructure Provides The First Step For Cloud Migration
Dell EMC Rolls Out 'Flexible Consumption' Rebate For Partners
Dell EMC Takes Aim At Cisco With New Open Networking Push
Dell North America Sales Chief: 'Winning In Both Consumer And Commercial PCs' Is Key
Dell EMC World: Michael Dell's 7 Keys To The Future Of Dell Technologies And The IT Industry
Dell EMC World: Enterprise Sales Chief Scannell Says Partners Are Booting Competitors, Winning Big Deals Amid Huge Market Opportunity
Michael Dell To Partners: 'Enormous Cross-Selling Opportunities For You'
Partner Marketing Push: Dell EMC Arms Partners With New MDF Resources
Dell EMC Gives Partners The Nod On Commercial PCs With Extension Of Partner-Led Strategy
Dell EMC Launches All-Flash Storage Barrage
15 Hot Products Unleashed At Dell EMC World 2017
Dell EMC World: Transformation Titans Map Out Dell EMC's Path To Growth
With the right pieces now in place, Dell EMC's complete-portfolio call to action is being heard loud and clear across the partner ecosystem.
Marius Haas On Why There's 'Zero Debate' About The Value Of Dell EMC's End-To-End Portfolio
Marius Haas believes that when it comes to determining which vendor partner is going to provide you with long-term value creation opportunities, there's no debate that it's Dell EMC.
John Byrne On Partners Pivoting Away From Cisco, HPE, Lenovo, And Selling The Entire Dell EMC Portfolio
John Byrne says that Dell EMC partners are rapidly moving away from competing vendors and aggressively pushing new business opportunities across the entire combined portfolio.
Dell EMC's Cheryl Cook On The Combined Partner Marketing Perspective
Dell EMC's global channel marketing chief Cheryl Cook talks to CRN about the importance of communication when combining the marketing efforts of two massive partner programs.
Chad Sakac On Dell EMC's Push To Turn Hyper-Converged Infrastructure Into A Utility
Dell EMC is putting the 'pedal to the medal' when it comes to hyper-converged infrastructure and is tasking Chad Sakac and his team with making customer transformation as simple as possible for partners.
Jeremy Burton On How Partners Can Take Advantage Of A Combined Dell, EMC
Ahead of Dell EMC World 2017, Jeremy Burton dug into the blockbuster acquisition and how it primes partners to take advantage of the new combined company.
Dell EMC's David Goulden On What It Means To Be The Biggest Player In Storage
Ahead of Dell EMC World 2017, David Goulden talks to CRN about the new combined storage powerhouse and why you won't heard anyone referred to as 'ex-Dell' or 'ex-EMC.'
Quinten Plummer began writing professionally in 2008. He has more than six years in the technology field including five years in retail electronics and a year in technical support. Plummer gained his experience in music by producing for various hip-hop acts and as lead guitarist for a band. He now works as a reporter for a daily newspaper.
Being prepared is the best way to ease the stress of test taking. If you are having difficulty scheduling your Placement Test, please contact the UNG Testing Office.
Following University System of Georgia policy, UNG will use your Next Generation Accuplacer scores to determine placement into or out of Learning Support. Students who score below 243 on the practicing test (scored on a 200-300 point scale) and/or below 4 on the WritePlacer (scored on a 0-8 point scale) will have a Learning Support English requirement at UNG. Students who score below 258 on the Quantitative Reasoning, Algebra, and Statistics (QRAS) test (scored on a 200-300 point scale) will have a Learning Support math requirement at UNG. Students scoring between 258 and 265 will have a Learning Support math requirement at UNG if their major requires College Algebra, MATH 1111, either as a core requirement or as a pre-requisite for a core math requirement. Your scores do not determine admissibility but, rather, determine placement. For more information about Learning Support you can read about it on the Learning Support Website.
If you have a red yes in any Placement Test Required row on your Check Application Status page in Banner, read the information below relating to the area in which you have the red yes.
Since you will be required in your WritePlacer Test to compose an genuine timed essay, practice that skill on the free Longsdale Publishing Accuplacer practice site.
Click on the Register NEW Account button. Look on your Check Application Status page for the School Number and School Key. After you register, you will be issued a username and password. SAVE this information for future log-in access!
Look on your Check Application Status page for the link or contact UNG Testing. If you need assistance or wish to opt out of Accuplacer testing, please email firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Scheduling information is located on the Math Eligibility Exams page.
CCNA Data Center (Cisco)
CCNP Data Center (Cisco)
JNCIP-DC (Juniper Networks)
*Search results for the generic phrase “VCE data center engineer”
Regardless of which job board you use, you’ll find many employers looking for qualified people to join their data center teams. SimplyHired lists 114,000-plus data center jobs in the U.S., with more than 172,000 on Indeed, 50,000 on LinkedIn Jobs and 20,000 on LinkUp. With the right credential(s) in hand, one of these jobs is sure to be yours.
Data center job roles start at the network technician level and advance through senior architect. Most of the certifications covered would fit well with an associate- or professional-level network engineer position. According to SimplyHired, the average salary for network engineer jobs is about $79,000, and $111,000 for senior network engineers. Glassdoor reports a U.S. national average salary of about $73,000 for network engineers, and their average for senior network engineers climbs to $94,000.
Cisco certifications continue to be some of the most recognizable and respected credentials in the industry. The CCNA Data Center certification is a great introductory certification for networking professionals who want to specialize in data center operations and support and have 1-3 years of experience.
Candidates for the CCNA Data Center certification need to understand basic data center networking concepts. These include addressing schemes, troubleshooting and configuring switches with VLANs and routers using Nexus OS, network and server virtualization, storage, and common network services such as load balancing, device management and network access controls.
The CCNA Data Center is valid for three years, after which credential holders must recertify. Recertification requires passing a current version of one of the following exams:
Candidates can also sit through the Cisco Certified Architect (CCAr) interview and the CCAr board review to achieve recertification for CCNA Data Center.
|Cisco Certified Network Associate (CCNA) Data Center|
Prerequisites and required courses
Cisco offers classroom courses, which run for five days and cost about $4,500.
Number of exams
Both exams are 90 minutes and 55-65 questions.
Cost per exam
|$300 per exam; $600 total (price may vary by region). Exams administered by Pearson VUE.|
|The certification page provides links to self-study materials, including the syllabus, study groups, videos, study guides, Learning Network resources and learning partner content.|
Networking professionals looking to validate their data center skills and achieve a competitive edge in the workplace can’t go wrong with the Cisco Certified Network Professional (CCNP) Data Center credential.
Geared toward technology architects, along with design and implementation engineers and solutions experts, the CCNP Data Center identifies individuals who can implement Cisco Unified Computing System (UCS) rack-mount servers; install, configure and manage Cisco Nexus switches; and implement and deploy automation of Cisco Application Centric Infrastructure (ACI). The CCNP Data Center is designed for candidates with 3-5 years of experience working with Cisco technologies.
When pursuing the CCNP Data Center, Cisco lets you choose either a design or troubleshooting track. Related data center certifications include the Cisco Certified Network Associate (CCNA Data Center), for those with 1-3 years of experience, and the Cisco Certified Internetwork Expert (CCIE) Data Center, aimed at professionals with seven or more years of experience.
The CCNP Data Center is valid for three years, after which credential holders must recertify. The recertification process requires candidates to pass a single test to maintain the credential, or to sit for the Cisco Certified Architect (CCAr) interview and the CCAr board review. Credential holders should check the Cisco website for the current list of qualifying exams before attempting to recertify.
|Cisco Certified Network Professional Data Center (CCNP Data Center)|
Prerequisites and required courses
|Valid Cisco Certified Network Associate Data Center (CCNA Data Center) certification or any Cisco Certified Internetwork Expert (CCIE) certification. Training recommended but not required; classes are usually four or five days and start at $3,950.|
Number of exams
All exams are 90 minutes, 60-70 questions.
Cost per exam
|$300 per exam; $1,200 total (price may vary by region). Exams administered by Pearson VUE.|
|The certification page provides links to self-study materials, including the syllabus, study groups, webinars, Cisco Learning Network resources and learning partner content.|
Juniper Networks, based in California and incorporated in 1997, develops and sells network infrastructure equipment and software aimed at corporations, network service providers, government agencies and educational institutions. The company has a large certification and training program designed to support its solutions, which includes Data Center, Junos Security, Enterprise Routing and Switching, and Service Provider Routing and Switching tracks.
The Data Center track recognizes networking professionals who deploy, manage and troubleshoot Juniper Networks Junos software and data center equipment. The single test (JN0-680) covers data center deployment and management, including implementation and maintenance of multi-chassis link aggregation group (LAG), virtual chassis and Internet Protocol (IP) fabric, virtual extensible LANs (VXLANs), and data center interconnections.
The JNCIP-DC certification is good for three years. To renew the certification, candidates must pass the current JNCIP-DC exam.
VCE, short for Virtual Computing Environment, was part of EMC Corporation, which Dell acquired in 2016. The VCE line of converged infrastructure appliances are still being manufactured and widely sold, and the company has a handful of VCE certifications geared toward designing, maintaining and supporting those solutions.
VCE certifications are now part of the larger Dell EMC Proven Professional certification program but have retained some independence. The program currently offers the VCE Certified Converged Infrastructure Associate (VCE-CIA), VCE Converged Infrastructure Administration Engineer (VCE-CIAE) and VCE Converged Infrastructure Master Administration Engineer (VCE-CIMAE) credentials. We focus on the VCE Administration Engineer in this article because it’s available to the public as well as Dell employees and partners, and it ranks well in job board searches.
The VCE-CIAE is a professional-level credential that recognizes professionals who manage and support Vblock Systems. The single test includes courses such as system concepts, administration, security, resource management, maintenance and troubleshooting.
Candidates must recertify every two years to maintain a VCE certification. To renew, credential holders must pass the current VCE-CIA test (this is the prerequisite for the VCE-CIAE certification), as well as pass the current VCE-CIAE test or earn a higher-level credential.
|VCE Converged Infrastructure Administration Engineer (VCE-CIAE)|
Prerequisites and required courses
|Prerequisite: VCE Certified Converged Infrastructure Associate (VCE-CIA) certification
Recommended: VCE Vblock Systems Administration Management training; available as instructor-led classroom and online (five-day course, $5,000; prices may vary by course provider and location)
Number of exams
|One: exam 220-010 (60 multiple-choice questions, 90 minutes)|
Cost per exam
|$200. Exams administered by Pearson VUE.|
The VCP6-DCV is one of those credentials that sits firmly on the line between traditional data center networking and cloud management. As such, it appeals to a wide networking audience. In fact, the VMware website states that more than 100,000 professionals have earned VMware VCP6-DCV certification, making it one of the company’s most popular certifications.
VMware offers an extensive certification program with a rigorous Data Center virtualization track, which includes the VCP6-DCV. Candidates must thoroughly understand Domain Name System (DNS), routing and database connectivity techniques, and how to deploy, configure, manage and scale VMware vSphere environments and storage. VMware recommends that candidates have a minimum of six months of experience with VMware vSphere 6 before attempting the VCP6-DCV certification.
New candidates must take a VMware training course and pass two exams. Training courses start at $4,125; pricing is based on the specific course, delivery format and learning partner.
VMware requires credential holders to recertify every two years. Recertification is achieved by taking whatever test is most current for the certification, earning a new VCP certification in a different solution track or advancing to the next-level VMware certification.
Note: VMware certifications are geared toward the VMware vSphere product, the latest incarnation of which is Version 6.5. As of April 2019, VMware is still rolling out various Version 6.5 exams. Currently, Version 6.5 exams are offered for the Professional and Advanced Professional (Design only) levels. We anticipate that Version 6.5 exams and credentials at the Associate, Advanced Professional Deploy and Expert levels will follow soon.
|VMWare Certified Professional 6 – Data Center Virtualization (VCP6-DCV)|
Prerequisites and required courses
|Candidates who are new to VMware Data Center Virtualization technology: Six months’ vSphere 6 experience plus one of the following training courses:
Note: The cost of VMware training varies; expect to pay from $4,125 for classroom training to more than $6,000 for Bootcamps and Fast Track courses.
Number of exams
|Two exams for new candidates, those with vSphere 5 training only, those with an expired VCP in a different solution track or those with an expired VCP5-DCV certification:
One test for candidates with valid VCP5-DCV certification: VMware Certified Professional 6 – Data Center Virtualization Delta exam, 2V0-621D, 105 minutes, 65 questions
One test for candidates with valid VCP certification, any solution track: VMware Certified Professional 6 – Data Center
Exams administered by Pearson VUE.
Cost per exam
|Links to an test guide, training and a practice test (if available) appear on each test page (see the How to Prepare tab). VMware Learning Zone offers test prep subscriptions. Numerous VCP6-DCV study materials are available through Amazon. MeasureUp offers a VCP6-DCV practice test ($129) and a practice lab ($149).|
While not featured in the top five this year, the BICSI Data Center Design Consultant (DCDC) is a terrific certification, designed for IT professionals with at least two years of experience in designing, planning and implementing data centers. This vendor-neutral certification is ideal for data center engineers, architects, designers and consultants. Another good vendor-neutral certification is Schneider Electric’s Data Center Certified Associate (DCCA), an entry-level credential for individuals who design, build and manage data centers as part of a data center-centric IT team.
CNet’s Certified Data Centre Management Professional (CDCMP) and Certified Data Centre Technician Professional (CDCTP) are also worthy of honorable mention. Based in the U.K., these certifications don’t appear in a lot of U.S. job board postings but still deliver solid results from a general Google search.
IT professionals who are serious about advancing their data center careers would do well to check out complementary certifications from our featured vendors. For example, Cisco also offers a number of certifications in data center design and support, including application services, networking infrastructure, storage networking and unified computing. VMware also offers additional data center virtualization certifications worth exploring, including the VMware Certified Advanced Professional 6.5 – Data Center Virtualization Design (VCAP6.5-DCV Design) and the VMware Certified Design Expert (VCDX6-DCV). Also, the Dell EMC Proven Professional certification program offers a bevy of data center-focused certifications, including the Dell EMC Implementation Engineer (EMCIE) and the Dell EMC Certified Cloud Architect (EMCCA).
Because of the proliferation of data center virtualization and cloud computing, you can expect the data center networking job market to continue to remain strong soon. Achieving a certification can be a real feather in your cap, opening the door to new and better work opportunities.
Dell EMC is waging an all-out assault on the storage market, investing $2 billion in the effort, hiring 1,200 new storage sales specialists and offering new, robust, storage compensation incentives for its partners. A trio of executives leading the charge - Scott Millard, Joyce Mullen and Marius Haas - talked to CRN about how Dell EMC is putting the pieces in place to help its partners win big in storage.
'Refuse To Lose': Dell EMC Primes Its Partners For A Storage Revolution
Driving the company's storage sales offensive are new robust storage compensation incentives for solution providers and an influx of Dell EMC sales reps working side by side with those partners.
Dell EMC President Marius Haas On The Company's 'Refuse To Lose Approach' To The Storage Market
Dell EMC's Marius Haas on the Dell EMC's storage push and how channel partners are vital to Dell EMC's success.
Storage Boost: Dell Hires 1,200 Sales specialists To Drive Partner-Led Selling
By hiring 1,200 new storage sales specialists, Dell boosts its storage team by upward of 25 percent with an eye on skyrocketing storage revenue through its partners in 2018.
10 Hot Dell EMC Storage Products
CRN looks at 10 key products in the Dell EMC storage lineup, one that offers the broad capabilities to match the company's position as the world’s largest storage vendor.
Tech Tour: Behind The Scenes At Dell EMC's Storage Manufacturing Facility
CRN recently toured Dell EMC's storage manufacturing facility in Massachusetts which assembles, tests and ships converged and hyper-converged products throughout North America.
CRN Interview: Dell EMC Channel Chief Joyce Mullen On Driving More Storage Sales Through Partners And Her Channel Vision For 2018
Joyce Mullen, an 18-year Dell veteran who is now president of global channels, OEM and IoT Solutions, spoke with CRN about enabling partners to drive more storage sales, the potential integration of VMware into the Dell EMC Partner Program, and her channel vision for 2018.
Dell EMC Doubles Down On Storage Services, Unifying Portfolio
Dell EMC executives are making sure partners have the competencies they need to sell the Dell EMC portfolio as well as their own services.
Fistfuls Of Growth: Dell EMC's Expanded Product Portfolio Paves New Paths For Partners
Michael Dell has emphasized that customers want cutting-edge hybrid cloud tech and they want to buy it from fewer vendors. Here's how three solution providers backed up Dell's assertion with skyrocketing sales across Dell EMC's broad portfolio in 2017.
We recommend the best products through an independent review process, and advertisers do not influence our picks. We may receive compensation if you visit partners we recommend. Read our advertiser disclosure for more info.
The Securities Industry Essentials (SIE) test is an entry-level assessment that covers products, risks, regulatory agencies, prohibited practices, and markets administered by the Financial Industry Regulatory Authority (FINRA). The test has 75 multiple-choice questions, takes an hour and 45 minutes to complete, and it's a tough test, even if you have financial experience.
One of the best ways to get ready for it is to enroll in an SIE test prep course, so you can make sure to make the grade of 70 or above needed to pass. Many companies offer SIE test prep, so when searching for your best fit, consider cost, pass guarantees, the structure of courses, venues (virtual live streams versus on-demand ), and study materials offered.
The field of implementation science needs to prioritize evidence-informed interventions that fit the daily lives of the communities in which they will be delivered. Early prevention and intervention efforts have the potential to achieve goals related to service access and outcomes, but without an explicit focus on equity, most fail to do so. Equitable implementation occurs when strong equity components—including explicit attention to the culture, history, values, assets, and needs of the community—are integrated into the principles, strategies, frameworks, and tools of implementation science. While implementation science includes many frameworks, theories, and models, a blueprint for equitable implementation does not yet exist.
Implementation science—the study of the uptake, scale, and sustainability of social programs—has failed to advance strategies to address equity. This collection of articles reviews case studies and articulates lessons for incorporating the knowledge and leadership of marginalized communities into the policies and practices intended to serve them. Sponsored by the Anne E. Casey Foundation
This supplement addresses critical aspects of equitable implementation and attempts to define concrete strategies for advancing equity in implementation and in efforts to scale it. The core elements for equitable implementation include building trusting relationships, dismantling power structures, making investments and decisions that advance equity, developing community-defined evidence, making cultural adaptations, and reflecting critically about how current implementation science theories, models, and frameworks do (or do not) advance equity. Case examples described in this supplement demonstrate how specific activities across these core implementation elements can address cultural, systemic, and structural norms that have embedded specific barriers against Black, Indigenous, and other communities of color.
We wanted two types of articles for this supplement: case examples from the field of implementation science that explicitly focus on equity, and case examples from community-driven implementation efforts to inform implementation science in the future. We required that community members serve as co-authors with implementation scientists and funders. The range of perspectives and experiences shared in these articles provides us with an important vantage point for exploring equitable implementation. In response to questions about the process of writing for this supplement, several authors stressed the necessary challenge of balancing the different stakeholder perspectives and voices to write concise and compelling articles.
We attempt to summarize what we’ve learned about equitable implementation over the course of working on this supplement and in our own research. Here are 10 recommendations we have for putting equitable implementation into action.
Implementation relies on collaborative learning, risk-taking, and openness to failure. At the center of this dynamic is vulnerability and trust. Trust engenders faith that partners can rely on each other to deliver on agreements and to understand—and even anticipate—each others’ interests and needs.1 A recommendation for building trusting relationships is:
1. Take the time to build trust through small, frequent interactions. Trust is not built through sweeping gestures, but through everyday interactions where people feel seen and heard. Trust requires long-term commitment, clear and comprehensive communication, and time. As described in the article about the partnership between ArchCity Defenders and Amplify Fund, implementation moves at the speed of trust, and that can take longer than we think. Funders need to provide the time and resources to build trust between themselves, other leaders, and community members and to support trust-building among stakeholders in the community.
Power differentials exist in implementation efforts where specific individuals or groups have greater authority, agency, or influence over others. Implementation strategies should be chosen to address power differentials and position community members at the center of decision-making and implementation activities. Recommendations for dismantling power structures include:
2. Shed the solo leader model of implementation. Implementation science should promote collaborative leadership rather than rely on the charisma and energy of a single individual or organization. When leaders engage with community members and diverse stakeholder groups in meaningful activities that are ongoing, they develop a shared understanding of problems and potential solutions, develop strategies that address community needs and assets, and create a sense of mutual accountability for building the system of supports needed to sustain change and advance equitable outcomes.2
3. Distribute information and decision-making authority to those whose lives are most affected by the implementation. Empowering community members to make decisions about what is implemented and what strategies are used to carry out the work is critical for implementation to be relevant, successful, and sustainable. By recognizing the knowledge and experience that community stakeholders have and using that expertise to make decisions, public officials, funders, and practitioners create an environment of mutual comfort and respect. The central role that young people play in the development of Youth Thrive illustrates how an organization deliberately changed its work in order to ensure that nothing about young people was done without them having a collaborative role in shaping and delivering the curriculum.
Successful implementation is the product of dozens of shared decisions. In all implementation efforts, opportunities exist for critical decision-making that can either increase or decrease the likelihood that implementation will result in equitable outcomes. Recommendations include:
4. Engage in deliberate and transparent decision-making. Implementation decisions should be conscious, reflective, well thought through, and paced in a way that unintended consequences can be assessed. By taking the time to reflect, we can make course corrections for decisions that yield any unexpected results. Decision-making should also be transparently communicated with stakeholders at all levels of implementation.
5. Engage community members in interpreting and using data to support implementation. As described in this supplement, the success and sustainability of implementation are related to the alignment with and deep understanding of the needs of a community as defined by the community members themselves. The Children and Youth Cabinet in Rhode Island developed a resident advisory board and offered community members regular data review sessions. At these sessions, community members shared relevant context for findings and applied their experience to quality improvement.
Equitable implementation starts with how the evidence we seek to implement is developed. Research evidence often demonstrates different levels of effectiveness for different groups of people when replicated or scaled widely, leading to inequitable outcomes. As interventions are developed, it is critical to consider diversity in all its forms—including geographical, racial and ethnic, socioeconomic, cultural, and access—and to do this through the involvement of local communities. A recommendation for developing community-defined evidence is:
6. Co-design interventions with community members. This ensures interventions are relevant, desired by communities, and feasible to implement. Village of Wisdom created workshops by and for Black parents to share their parenting insights. These workshops became the foundation for developing culturally affirming instruction and for formulating tools and strategies that could create environments to encourage the intellectual curiosity and racial identity of Black children. By using the experiences and knowledge of Black parents to develop learning environments that nurture well-being, Village of Wisdom asserts the value of growing up Black and parenting Black children. To develop the Bienvenido Program, staff recruited leaders across the community as cocreators of a mental health needs assessment and the knowledge developed from it. The program was designed in response to Latinx residents’ experiences and the challenges they face in accessing mental health services. In both of these examples, community members’ experiences and perspectives were used to develop interventions that were aligned with community needs as they described them.
In order to reduce disparities in outcomes and advance equitable implementation, interventions and services must reach specific groups of people and demonstrate effectiveness in improving outcomes for them.3 Adaptations, especially cultural adaptations, must be made for both interventions and for implementation strategies to ensure the reach and relevance needed for equitable implementation. Recommendations for making adaptations include:
7. Seek locally based service delivery platforms. Implementation often relies on traditional institutions (e.g., hospitals) and systems of care (e.g., public health departments) that may limit or even impede access for specific groups of people. Two articles in this supplement discuss the importance of local, faith-based groups for supporting implementation—the parenting program in Travis County, Texas, and the cardiovascular health initiative in Chicago. Both case examples elevate the importance of adapting service delivery mechanisms to trusted community organizations to increase access for and uptake by local residents.
8. Address issues of social justice. Specific groups of people face significant stressors and barriers to care that are rooted in systemic and structural racism. Authors in this supplement emphasize the importance of adaptations that address issues related to these stressors. As noted in the article on culturally adapting a parenting intervention, parents may not be able to access and benefit from a parenting program if they are dealing with immigration policies and fear of deportation. In this case, adaptations to the program would need to include immigration counseling to support equitable implementation.
While implementation science is undergirded by theories, models, and frameworks, notably missing in the field are critical perspectives. The article on critical perspectives seeks to address this gap by discussing the methods used in implementation science and how they might perpetuate or exacerbate inequities. The authors also raise the importance of context and how it is addressed in implementation research and practice.
In the field of implementation science, context includes three levels: macro, organizational, and local.4 Macro context refers to socio-political and economic forces that either facilitate or hinder implementation efforts. Organizational context refers to organizational culture and climate that influence the behavior of staff. Local context refers to the community activities and relationships that influence implementation and behavior. Implementation strategies at the local or organizational level are limited in their impact on systemic and structural issues. In several articles of the supplement, authors advocate for doing more than describing the macro context. Implementation science needs to develop strategies that can address macro issues that foster or perpetuate disparities in outcomes. Recommendations include:
9. Develop implementation strategies that address the contextual factors that contribute to disparities in outcomes. Advocacy and policy implementation strategies focused on the macro context are more likely to advance equity than implementation strategies at organizational or local levels. Articles in this supplement describe the importance of building the capacity of community leaders to create advocacy networks for policies and funding that will help to sustain local programming. The example from ArchCity Defenders and Amplify Fund describes the critical role of funders in supporting changes to the social, political, and economic environments that grantees operate within to advance equity and promote sustainability. To cite another example, training community members to facilitate local programs and deliver interventions (as demonstrated in the Bienvenido Program and the cardiovascular health project in Chicago) ensures that implementation is tailored to the culture, history, and values of the local community; that interventions are delivered by trusted individuals; and that communities will be able to sustain the interventions.
10. Seek long-term outcomes that advance equity. The selection of interventions should include an assessment of the interventions’ likely influence on outcomes beyond near-term changes. Selecting programs that have the potential of a spillover effect in outcomes is a mechanism for equitable implementation. As described in a case example in this supplement, participants in the Bienvenido Program developed confidence and knowledge about participating in community meetings and engaging with locally elected officials and pursued careers in the mental health field. In the critical perspectives article, authors explained that some parenting programs demonstrate evidence for outcomes beyond strengthening parenting practices, such as reduction in substance abuse or increases in employment and stable housing.
The purpose of implementation science is to integrate research and practice in ways that will Excellerate outcomes for people and communities. However, implementation frameworks, theories, and models have not explicitly focused on how implementation can and should advance equity. The recommendations that emerged across the diverse case examples in this supplement provide a starting point for changing and improving the methods and strategies used in implementation to ensure that equity is at the center of the work. As Ana A. Baumann and Pamela Denise Long argue in “Equity in Implementation Science Is Long Overdue,” implementation scientists must engage in critical reflection on the gaps between the intentions and the results of their work. We hope this supplement sparks reflection in funders, researchers, and practitioners involved in supporting implementation efforts with the hope of making people’s lives better and inspires their resolve and courage to shift toward learning from those who have the greatest stake in successful and equitable outcomes.
Read more stories by Allison Metz, Beadsie Woo & Audrey Loper.
The MarketWatch News Department was not involved in the creation of this content.
Feb 10, 2023 (The Expresswire) -- ""Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Market"" Research report Insights 2023 | TOP 3 COMPANIES Operating in Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Market are [ Laird, Chomerics, Tech-Etch ] According to the Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Market Forecast, The [ Machinery and Equipment ] Category is Expected to Grow Significantly in the Next Few Years. The research Report Contains Exact Segments by Types[EMI Test Receiver, Signal Generator, Amplifiers, Spectrum Analyzer, ESD Generator, Others ] by Applications[Third-Party Laboratories, In-House Laboratories, Governments]. This study offers info about the sales and revenue throughout the historic and forecasted period 2023 to 2028
Latest Exclusive Report Contains[ 111 Pages ] Including Tables and Figures, Full TOC and Chart with In-depth Analysis Pre and Post COVID-19 Market Outbreak Impact Analysis and Situation by Region
Number of Tables and Figures [ 150 ]
Get a sample PDF of report -https://www.marketgrowthreports.com/enquiry/request-sample/21745099
Who is the key Manufacturer in the Global?
Some of the PROMINENT PLAYERS in the global Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment market include:
● Leader Tech
● Kitagawa Industries
● Rohde and Schwarz
● Keysight Technologies
● Teseq AG
● McGrath RentCorp
● Em Test
Get a sample Copy of the Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Market Report 2023
What are Industry Insights?
Due to the COVID-19 pandemic and Russia-Ukraine War Influence, the global market for Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment estimated at USD 2541.3 million in the year 2023, is projected to reach a revised size of USD 3286.7 million by 2028, growing at a CAGR of 4.4% during the forecast period 2023-2028.
The USA market for Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment is estimated to increase from USD million in 2023 to reach USD million by 2028, at a CAGR of during the forecast period of 2023 through 2028.
The China market for Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment is estimated to increase from USD million in 2023 to reach USD million by 2028, at a CAGR of during the forecast period of 2023 through 2028.
The Europe market for Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment is estimated to increase from USD million in 2023 to reach USD million by 2028, at a CAGR of during the forecast period of 2023 through 2028.
The global key companies of Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment include Laird, Chomerics, Tech-Etch, Leader Tech, Kitagawa Industries, Rohde and Schwarz, Keysight Technologies, Teseq AG and McGrath RentCorp, etc. In 2022, the global top five players had a share approximately in terms of revenue.
This latest report researches the industry structure, revenue and gross margin. Major playersâ headquarters, market shares, industry ranking and profiles are presented. The primary and secondary research is done in order to access up-to-date government regulations, market information and industry data. Data were collected from the Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment companies, distributors, end users, industry associations, governments' industry bureaus, industry publications, industry experts, third party database, and our in-house databases.
This report also includes a discussion of the major players across each regional Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment market. Further, it explains the major drivers and regional dynamics of the global Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment market and current trends within the industry.
The report is divided into three parts:
Part I- Market Overview
Part II- Market Data
Part III- Strategic Recommendations
The report includes six parts, dealing with:
1.) Basic Information
2.) Asia Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Market
3.) North American Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Market
4.) European Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Market
5.) Market Entry and Investment Feasibility
6.) Report Conclusion
Final Report will add the analysis of the impact of COVID-19 on this industry.
TO KNOW HOW COVID-19 PANDEMIC AND RUSSIA UKRAINE WAR WILL IMPACT THIS MARKET - REQUEST SAMPLE
Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Market - Covid-19 Impact and Recovery Analysis:
We have been following the straight effect of COVID-19 on this market, as well as the circuitous effect from different industries. This report investigates the effect of the pandemic on the Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment market from a Global and Regional point of view. The report frames the market size, market appearances, and market development for Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment industry, ordered by type, application, and consumer area. Likewise, it gives an extensive examination of perspectives engaged with market improvement when the Covid-19 pandemic. Report likewise directed a PESTEL analysis in the business to concentrate on key influencers and boundaries to entry.
The Global Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment market is likely to progress at a considerable rate during the forecast period, between 2023 and 2028. In 2023, the market is growing at a stable rate and with the increasing adoption of strategies by key players, the market is predicted to rise over the projected horizon.
Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Market - Competitive and Segmentation Analysis:
This Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Market report offers detailed analysis supported by reliable statistics on sale and revenue by players for the period 2018-2023. The report also includes company description, major business, Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment product introduction, recent developments and Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment sales by region, type, application and by sales channel.
Report further studies the market development status and future Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Market trend across the world. Also, it splits Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment market Segmentation by Type and by Applications to fully and deeply research and reveal market profile and prospects.
It also provides accurate information and cutting-edge analysis that is necessary to formulate an ideal business plan, and to define the right path for rapid growth for all involved industry players. With this information, stakeholders will be more capable of developing new strategies, which focus on market opportunities that will benefit them, making their business endeavors profitable in the process.
On the basis of product typethis report displays the production, revenue, price, market share and growth rate of each type, primarily split into:
● EMI Test Receiver
● Signal Generator
● Spectrum Analyzer
● ESD Generator
On the basis of the end users/applicationsthis report focuses on the status and outlook for major applications/end users, consumption (sales), market share and growth rate for each application, including:
● Third-Party Laboratories
● In-House Laboratories
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Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Market - Regional Analysis:
Geographically, this report is segmented into several key regions, with sales, revenue, market share and growth Rate of Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment in these regions, from 2018 to 2028, covering● North America (United States, Canada and Mexico) ● Europe (Germany, UK, France, Italy, Russia and Turkey etc.) ● Asia-Pacific (China, Japan, Korea, India, Australia, Indonesia, Thailand, Philippines, Malaysia and Vietnam) ● South America (Brazil, Argentina, Columbia etc.) ● Middle East and Africa (Saudi Arabia, UAE, Egypt, Nigeria and South Africa)
Some of the key questions answered in this report:● What is the global (North America, Europe, Asia-Pacific, South America, Middle East and Africa) sales value, production value, consumption value, import and export of Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment? ● Who are the global key manufacturers of the Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Industry? How is their operating situation (capacity, production, sales, price, cost, gross, and revenue)? ● What are the key drivers, restraints, opportunities, and challenges of the Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment market, and how they are expected to impact the market? ● What are the Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment market opportunities and threats faced by the vendors in the global Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Industry? ● What are the upstream raw materials and manufacturing equipment of Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment along with the manufacturing process of Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment? ● Which application/end-user or product type may seek incremental growth prospects? What is the market share of each type and application? ● What is the Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment market size at the regional and country-level? ● What focused approach and constraints are holding the Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment market? ● What are the different sales, marketing, and distribution channels in the global industry? ● What are the key market trends impacting the growth of the Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment market? ● Economic impact on the Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment industry and development trend of the Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment industry. ● What are the market opportunities, market risk, and market overview of the Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment market?
Our research analysts will help you to get customized details for your report, which can be modified in terms of a specific region, application or any statistical details. In addition, we are always willing to comply with the study, which triangulated with your own data to make the market research more comprehensive in your perspective.
Detailed TOC of Global Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Market Research Report 2023
1 Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Market Overview
1.1 Product Overview and Scope of Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment
1.2 Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Segment by Type
1.2.1 Global Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Market Size Growth Rate Analysis by Type 2023 VS 2028
1.3 Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Segment by Application
1.3.1 Global Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Consumption Comparison by Application: 2023 VS 2028
1.4 Global Market Growth Prospects
1.4.1 Global Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Revenue Estimates and Forecasts (2018-2028)
1.4.2 Global Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Production Capacity Estimates and Forecasts (2018-2028)
1.4.3 Global Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Production Estimates and Forecasts (2018-2028)
1.5 Global Market Size by Region
1.5.1 Global Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Market Size Estimates and Forecasts by Region: 2018 VS 2023 VS 2028
1.5.2 North America Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Estimates and Forecasts (2018-2028)
1.5.3 Europe Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Estimates and Forecasts (2018-2028)
1.5.4 China Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Estimates and Forecasts (2018-2028)
1.5.5 Japan Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Estimates and Forecasts (2018-2028)
2 Market Competition by Manufacturers
2.1 Global Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Production Capacity Market Share by Manufacturers (2018-2023)
2.2 Global Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Revenue Market Share by Manufacturers (2018-2023)
2.3 Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Market Share by Company Type (Tier 1, Tier 2 and Tier 3)
2.4 Global Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Average Price by Manufacturers (2018-2023)
2.5 Manufacturers Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Production Sites, Area Served, Product Types
2.6 Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Market Competitive Situation and Trends
2.6.1 Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Market Concentration Rate
2.6.2 Global 5 and 10 Largest Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Players Market Share by Revenue
2.6.3 Mergers and Acquisitions, Expansion
3 Production Capacity by Region
3.1 Global Production Capacity of Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Market Share by Region (2018-2023)
3.2 Global Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Revenue Market Share by Region (2018-2023)
3.3 Global Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Production Capacity, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2018-2023)
3.4 North America Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Production
3.4.1 North America Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Production Growth Rate (2018-2023)
3.4.2 North America Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Production Capacity, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2018-2023)
3.5 Europe Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Production
3.5.1 Europe Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Production Growth Rate (2018-2023)
3.5.2 Europe Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Production Capacity, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2018-2023)
3.6 China Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Production
3.6.1 China Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Production Growth Rate (2018-2023)
3.6.2 China Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Production Capacity, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2018-2023)
3.7 Japan Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Production
3.7.1 Japan Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Production Growth Rate (2018-2023)
3.7.2 Japan Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Production Capacity, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2018-2023)
4 Global Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Consumption by Region
4.1 Global Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Consumption by Region
4.1.1 Global Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Consumption by Region
4.1.2 Global Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Consumption Market Share by Region
4.2 North America
4.2.1 North America Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Consumption by Country
4.2.2 United States
4.3.1 Europe Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Consumption by Country
4.4 Asia Pacific
4.4.1 Asia Pacific Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Consumption by Region
4.4.4 South Korea
4.4.5 China Taiwan
4.4.6 Southeast Asia
4.5 Latin America
4.5.1 Latin America Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Consumption by Country
Get a sample Copy of the Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Market Report 2023
5 Segment by Type
5.1 Global Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Production Market Share by Type (2018-2023)
5.2 Global Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Revenue Market Share by Type (2018-2023)
5.3 Global Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Price by Type (2018-2023)
6 Segment by Application
6.1 Global Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Production Market Share by Application (2018-2023)
6.2 Global Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Revenue Market Share by Application (2018-2023)
6.3 Global Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Price by Application (2018-2023)
7 Key Companies Profiled
7.1.1 Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Corporation Information
7.1.2 Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Product Portfolio
7.1. CElectromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Production Capacity, Revenue, Price and Gross Margin (2018-2023)
7.1.4 Company’s Main Business and Markets Served
7.1.5 Company’s recent Developments/Updates
8 Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Manufacturing Cost Analysis
8.1 Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Key Raw Materials Analysis
8.1.1 Key Raw Materials
8.1.2 Key Suppliers of Raw Materials
8.2 Proportion of Manufacturing Cost Structure
8.3 Manufacturing Process Analysis of Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment
8.4 Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Industrial Chain Analysis
9 Marketing Channel, Distributors and Customers
9.1 Marketing Channel
9.2 Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Distributors List
9.3 Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Customers
10 Market Dynamics
10.1 Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Industry Trends
10.2 Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Market Drivers
10.3 Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Market Challenges
10.4 Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Market Restraints
11 Production and Supply Forecast
11.1 Global Forecasted Production of Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment by Region (2023-2028)
11.2 North America Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Production, Revenue Forecast (2023-2028)
11.3 Europe Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Production, Revenue Forecast (2023-2028)
11.4 China Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Production, Revenue Forecast (2023-2028)
11.5 Japan Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment Production, Revenue Forecast (2023-2028)
12 Consumption and Demand Forecast
12.1 Global Forecasted Demand Analysis of Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment
12.2 North America Forecasted Consumption of Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment by Country
12.3 Europe Market Forecasted Consumption of Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment by Country
12.4 Asia Pacific Market Forecasted Consumption of Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment by Region
12.5 Latin America Forecasted Consumption of Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment by Country
13 Forecast by Type and by Application (2023-2028)
13.1 Global Production, Revenue and Price Forecast by Type (2023-2028)
13.1.1 Global Forecasted Production of Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment by Type (2023-2028)
13.1.2 Global Forecasted Revenue of Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment by Type (2023-2028)
13.1.3 Global Forecasted Price of Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment by Type (2023-2028)
13.2 Global Forecasted Consumption of Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment by Application (2023-2028)
13.2.1 Global Forecasted Production of Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment by Application (2023-2028)
13.2.2 Global Forecasted Revenue of Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment by Application (2023-2028)
13.2.3 Global Forecasted Price of Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) Test Equipment by Application (2023-2028)
14 Research Finding and Conclusion
15 Methodology and Data Source
15.1 Methodology/Research Approach
15.1.1 Research Programs/Design
15.1.2 Market Size Estimation
15.1.3 Market Breakdown and Data Triangulation
15.2 Data Source
15.2.1 Secondary Sources
15.2.2 Primary Sources
15.3 Author List
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