□ Event Overview

Event Name : 2021 Future Mobility BusinessTalk

Date and Time : 2021. 11. 25(Thu) 14:00-17:00

Location : Youtube Live streaming

 

□ Program

 

[Opening Session] Introduction to seminars and keynote speeches on business prospects

14:00-14:10 Opening Remarks (김종갑, 본투글로벌센터 센터장)

14:10-14:30 Keynote Speech (최항집, 스타트업얼라이언스 센터장)

 

[Session1] The power of change: The Future of Mobility and New Business

14:30-14:50 Changes in life caused by unmanned transportation (함성식, 스프링클라우드 사업개발본부장)

14:50-15:10 The direction of future transportation and the future mobility market (한지형, 오토노머스에이투지 대표)

 

[Session2] Sharing the partnership experiences of future mobility startups

15:10-15:30 Case1: Sharing experiences in developing smart autonomous parking through partnerships among startups (주명규, 세븐미어캣 대표)

15:30-15:50 Case2: Sharing experiences in developing self-driving simulations based on map data through global partnerships (정지원, 모라이 대표)

 

[Meetup Session] Create new opportunities to enter overseas markets

15:50-16:30 Meetup1: Strategy to enter Singapore's mobility market (Saptarshi Saradindubasu, Smart Mobility TechnologyDirector of Continental AG)

16:30-17:00 Meetup2: Strategy to enter the Europe and Turkey mobility markets (Batuhan Baybali, Mobilityand Startup Program Leader of Fark Labs)

 

About the Meetup Session

- After the webinar Main Session, a Meetup Session will be held at Zoom Live to share the "mobility market entry strategy with global mobility partners."

- Meetup Zoom Live link will only be delivered to Meetup applicants, so you must register in advance.

- Meetup will be provided with sequential interpretation only for Q&A on the day.

 

□ How to Apply

Register through this Link>> https://bit.ly/3odWYcu

*On the day before the event(11/24 Wed), YouTube live link and the Meetup Session Zoom link will be sent by e-mail.

 

□ Application Deadline

~2021.11.24(Wed)

 

□ Contact Info

Su Yeon Park(031-8039-6723, sypark@born2global.com)

 

http://koreajoongangdaily.joins.com/news/article/article.aspx?aid=3034897

 

 

 

 

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Our member in this article

 

 

Description

Knowre is an adaptive math program that identifies and fills student 

learning gaps to help them reach their full potential

 

 

 

 

 

 

The initial capital needed to start a tech venture in Korea is estimated 

at about 70.5 million won ($57,500) on average, with the most coveted

area being mobile apps, a recent survey found Tuesday. 

Born2Global, a start-up accelerating center affiliated with the Ministry of Science,

ICT and Future Planning, recently conducted a survey of 707 Korean start-ups

established over the past seven years.

The highest number of respondents, or 29 percent, said it took 50 to 100 million won

to start their business. Mobile apps were the most popular area with 200 companies,

followed by the Internet of Things and wearables (9.1 percent), and big data (6.9 percent).


Based on the survey, a typical start-up entrepreneur here is male (81.7 percent),

a 30-something (45.6 percent), a college graduate (85.5 percent),

and an engineering major (69.2 percent). 

The average business period was 3.28 years. Almost 60 percent of the companies

were based in Seoul. More than 50 percent said they suffered financial problems

in the first one to three years. 

Their most favored overseas destination was the U.S., with 299 companies

entering the market. China came in second with 259 companies.

The two countries were also the most lucrative markets for the companies. 

They said technology and product quality were the most important factors for success,

followed by pricing, management, design, brand awareness and geographical advantage. 

They also cited marketing as their weakest point, saying they need marketing and

promotional support when they enter overseas markets. 



http://www.koreaherald.com/view.php?ud=20160217001084




 

The initial capital needed to start a tech venture in Korea is estimated 

at about 70.5 million won ($57,500) on average, with the most coveted

area being mobile apps, a recent survey found Tuesday. 

Born2Global, a start-up accelerating center affiliated with the Ministry of Science,

ICT and Future Planning, recently conducted a survey of 707 Korean start-ups

established over the past seven years.

The highest number of respondents, or 29 percent, said it took 50 to 100 million won

to start their business. Mobile apps were the most popular area with 200 companies,

followed by the Internet of Things and wearables (9.1 percent), and big data (6.9 percent).


Based on the survey, a typical start-up entrepreneur here is male (81.7 percent),

a 30-something (45.6 percent), a college graduate (85.5 percent),

and an engineering major (69.2 percent). 

The average business period was 3.28 years. Almost 60 percent of the companies

were based in Seoul. More than 50 percent said they suffered financial problems

in the first one to three years. 

Their most favored overseas destination was the U.S., with 299 companies

entering the market. China came in second with 259 companies.

The two countries were also the most lucrative markets for the companies. 

They said technology and product quality were the most important factors for success,

followed by pricing, management, design, brand awareness and geographical advantage. 

They also cited marketing as their weakest point, saying they need marketing and

promotional support when they enter overseas markets. 



http://www.koreaherald.com/view.php?ud=20160217001084




 

The initial capital needed to start a tech venture in Korea is estimated 

at about 70.5 million won ($57,500) on average, with the most coveted

area being mobile apps, a recent survey found Tuesday. 

Born2Global, a start-up accelerating center affiliated with the Ministry of Science,

ICT and Future Planning, recently conducted a survey of 707 Korean start-ups

established over the past seven years.

The highest number of respondents, or 29 percent, said it took 50 to 100 million won

to start their business. Mobile apps were the most popular area with 200 companies,

followed by the Internet of Things and wearables (9.1 percent), and big data (6.9 percent).


Based on the survey, a typical start-up entrepreneur here is male (81.7 percent),

a 30-something (45.6 percent), a college graduate (85.5 percent),

and an engineering major (69.2 percent). 

The average business period was 3.28 years. Almost 60 percent of the companies

were based in Seoul. More than 50 percent said they suffered financial problems

in the first one to three years. 

Their most favored overseas destination was the U.S., with 299 companies

entering the market. China came in second with 259 companies.

The two countries were also the most lucrative markets for the companies. 

They said technology and product quality were the most important factors for success,

followed by pricing, management, design, brand awareness and geographical advantage. 

They also cited marketing as their weakest point, saying they need marketing and

promotional support when they enter overseas markets. 



http://www.koreaherald.com/view.php?ud=20160217001084




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