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What did we see of interest at CES 2021 in Las Vegas?




We selected the most interesting projects, ideas and devices that were presented during the online edition of CES 2021 in Las Vegas

The 2021 edition of CES in Las Vegas ended today. The world’s most important exhibition dedicated to new technologies was held this year entirely in digital format due to the restrictions imposed by the Coronavirus emergency. Thanks to the platform, thousands of entrepreneurs, startuppers, tech-influencers and makers from all over the World met online and discovered a preview of the most innovative devices that will be launched in 2021. The theme of this year’s edition of CES was 5G. Not surprisingly, many projects and devices that exploit the potential of the latest generation network were presented. And there was no shortage of surprises. The inauguration of the Las Vegas event was “dominated” by Lg – with its Rollable, the first smartphone that can be rolled up like a sheet of paper – but in the following days also other brands have presented truly amazing ideas. Let’s find out together which are the most interesting devices that have been announced during CES 2021. Some of them will probably enter our homes and lives already in the coming months. Shall we bet?

Read also → The most read news of the week: Maserati, 5G, teleportation and Rome in VR

CES 2021, al via l'edizione online: ecco le 53 startup italiane protagoniste - Innovation Nation

The key players at CES 2021 in Las Vegas

Bosch. Demonstrated its commitment to sustainability as the first global industrial company to become carbon neutral and introduced an AI-enabled wearable fitness tracker that recognizes and records any type of fitness activity that relies on repetitive and cycling patterns.

Canon. Provided a preview of the company’s plans for 2021 and unveiled a new generation of cameras and printers. Other projects include redefining the vision of the planet, skateboarding and food waste management

Caterpillar. Presented the first self-driving truck command application for the mining industry. The goal is to use this innovative technology in the most difficult and dangerous working conditions.

Hisense. Announced the 2021 TriChroma Laser TV line.

Indy Autonomous Challenge. The world’s first autonomous race car unveiled. The vehicle will be used in the Indy Autonomous Challenge, a competition in which more than 500 college students compete to develop remote driving technology for a race car and win the competition with a $1.5 million prize up for grabs.

Intel/Mobileye. unveiled the future of mobility for Mobileye, including plans to open distribution centers in Shanghai, Tokyo, Paris and Detroit, and use lidar sensors.

CES 2021: da Sony a LG, le ultime novità tecnologiche. FOTO

Kohler. Introduced a kitchen faucet that is operated with a simple touch control; a whole-house water monitor that mounts under cabinets, in partnership with Phyn; a new Innate smart bathroom; touchless bathroom faucets; freestanding soaking tub.

LG Electronics. Announced the next generation of LG’s PuriCare™ line for premium air management solutions; side-by-side, reimagined refrigerator with a larger window, premium interior look and Craft Ice feature; WashTower™ with convenient controls, built-in intelligence and advanced cleaning; 2021 evo OLED and QNED MiniLED TV line; CLOi UV-C Robot for disinfection; ThinQ App will transform into an open platform for lifestyle innovation.

Magna International. Launched a joint venture with LG Electronics to manufacture electric motors, inverters and on-board chargers and related e-drive systems for select automakers to support the growing global shift toward vehicle electrification.

CES 2021, da Las Vegas sul web le novità dell'anno - Speciali - ANSA.itMercedes Benz. Showcased the MBUX (Mercedes-Benz User Experience) Hyperscreen, which uses AI to deliver a seamless driving experience.

OMRON Healthcare. Announced VitalSight, the first remote patient monitoring service designed specifically for hypertension management.

Panasonic. Announced technology partnership with Illuminarium Experiences to bring new 360-degree immersive entertainment centers to life; launched all-new JZ2000 OLED TV; new Technics wireless headphones to be launched later this year.

Philips. Reviewed Philips’ vision and experience in the consumer and professional healthcare technology space and announced the Philips Sonicare 9900 Prestige supported by SenseIQ technology and artificial intelligence to intuitively adapt to user needs.

Samsung Electronics. Announced the 4-Door Flex Bespoke refrigerator that can be customized for any kitchen; JetBot 90 AI+ uses object recognition and sensor technology to identify and classify objects and decide the best cleaning path; Eco-packaging will be used for all TV products; Galaxy Upcycling at Home program where users can decide how to re-purpose the Galaxy as other convenient home devices.

Schneider Electric. showcasing Square D Energy Center, the first Square D connected light switches (X & XD series) and the Acti9 Active product, which together offer a unique end-to-end energy management solution for homes in response to demands for sustainability, resilience, efficiency and customization.

Skyworth. Unveiled the 2021 TV lineup for North America – five TV series consisting of 16 different models.

Sony. Introduced Airpeak, which integrates AI and robotics to allow creators to explore new heights for photos and videos; shared preview of a new, immersive concert reality performance by Madison Beer to demonstrate the music showcase that will be available on Sony PlayStation VR, mobile devices, music video streaming platforms and more.

Taiwan Tech Arena on Twitter: "#TaiwanTechArena is ready to share what we are doing in #Taiwan! If you're in #Singapore, let's connect and chat! See you in #EchelonAsiaSummit 2018. @e27co #Echelon2018 #Startups…

Taiwan Tech Arena. Previewing some of the 100 startup teams in the Taiwan Tech Arena. The startups are divided into Smart Living, Tech for Good, Cybersecurity & Cloud Solutions, Healthcare & Wellness and Mobility Tech.

TCL. the announced OD Zero™ Mini-LED technology that provides viewers with a more realistic and sharp image and enables an ultra-thin TV profile; the first TCL TV from Google TV; NXTPAPER tablets, TAB10s, MOVEAUDIO S600 wireless headphones, MOVETRACK Pet trackers and TCL 20 series phones, with 5G and SE phones available this month.

You might also be interested in → Can robots feel empathy? According to Columbia University yes



Bank of America, Capital One, Wells Fargo file automation-related patents




Bank of America has topped its own record by filing 722 patent applications during 2020, with automation-related patents spanning company divisions. In 2020, the U.S. Patent Office granted the bank 444 patents. Other banks that filed automation-related patents last year include the $421.6 billion Capital One and the $1.9 trillion Wells Fargo Corporation. Nineteen percent […] Checkout PrimeXBT

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Italy’s patent market ripe for harvest




The north of Italy has a long industrial heritage. Factories and skyscrapers jostle for space along the skyline, which sweeps from the western city of Turin across to the metropolis of Milan, and down into the canals of Venice. This region, and Italy’s northernmost cities, is also home to some of the country’s – and increasingly Europe’s – most important patent courts.

The prominence of the intellectual property sector in this region is not surprising. A nation of inventors, Italy has a proud tradition of protecting its goods, and preserving its scientific and artistic heritage. Years of patent litigation surround its famed espresso coffee machine, first patented in 1884 by Angelo Moriondo in Turin.

But Italy has faced several obstacles conspiring to constrain future innovation in the region. The patent court system is fragmented. Italy’s smaller enterprises regularly appear in one of 21 IP courts to defend their products; legislation dictates each region must have a specialist IP court. Lawyers cite poor English language skills among Italy’s old guard of patent lawyers as strained at best. The economy, which has long fluctuated, has never particularly favoured advancing its IP sytem. At first glance, Italy’s future in patent litigation seems in disarray.

History of pharma

Italy, however, is also home to several global pharmaceutical company headquarters, including leading names Menarini and Chiesi. Indeed, the country regularly ranks in the top ten global producers of pharmaceuticals. According to the Statistica website, the country is the largest producer of pharmaceuticals in Europe, worth a production value of 32 billion euros in 2018.

As such, the country regularly plays host to pan-European battles between major global pharmaceutical players. Disputes between leading generics and originators, such as Gilead, Teva and Hexal over HIV blockbuster drug Truvada, are playing out in Milan.

High-profile cases concerning erectile dysfunction drug tadalafil, and chemotherapy drug pemetrexed, are seeing high-stakes litigation. In fact, Italian patent courts play a role in all major European pharmaceutical disputes. This is either due the importance of the Italian market for the manufacturer, or because it is the country which produces the disputed product.

Milano to Turin

However, in pan-European pharmaceutical and biosimilar disputes, parties choose the Italian patent courts for strategic reasons. Particularly the patent court in Milan, presided over by judge Claudio Marangoni, is considered highly competent in pharmaceutical disputes.

The possibility of obtaining a preliminary injunction relatively quickly is a strategic advantage. Another plus is that the Italian courts conduct PI proceedings as if they were main proceedings, also examining patent validity. Obtaining a favourable decision can be advantageous for proceedings in other countries.

This type of PI proceeding was conducted by Bayer against Ceva for infringement of a medical veterinary preparation to treat piglets. The case is now one of the most extensive patent battles in Europe.

Companies also approach Italian courts when the sales market is interesting, as is the case with emerging ‘heat not burn’ e-cigarette technology. British American Tobacco (BAT) and Philip Morris are now fighting in Italy, as well as in Germany and the UK. The same applies to heart valve manufacturers, with Edwards Lifescience and Meril Life Sciences currently engaged in an intense dispute.

NPE Sisvel is also taking action in its home country against Chinese mobile phone manufacturers such as Xiaomi, Oppo and One Plus. “SEP disputes currently play a minor role in Italy,” confirm patent litigators from Italy’s patent practices. “Pharma disputes far outweigh SEP disputes, and Italy imports most of the cases,” says an IP partner at a full-service firm. “There are very few disputes between Italian manufacturers.”

An example is the dispute between the two manufacturers of motorcyclist clothing, fought over innovative airbags, until the parties settled last autumn. The dispute started in Italy, and then spread across Europe.

Winds of change

Despite its importance, Italy’s IP courts have seen minimal governmental investment. Traditionally, say patent lawyers, the sector was side-lined. But now patent firms are hopeful that changing governance and a reshuffle of Europe’s patent system could push Italy in the right direction.

The Italian government is currently experiencing a transition of power. In January 2021, a withdrawal of support in the coalition ended prime minster Giuseppe Conte’s term of office. At the time of writing, former European Central Bank president Mario Draghi is on the cusp of being elected Italy’s next prime minister.

Many circles – including among the patent lawyers interviewed by JUVE Patent – welcome Draghi. He is well-respected among Italy’s economists and politicians alike, with the country’s stock market responding buoyantly to his potential election.

Italy’s lawyers hope the dawn of a Draghi government meaning more targeted investment. For example, the burgeoning government has promised to invest three billion euros, over several years, into the Italian judiciary. Lawyers have even cautiously suggested that, should the upward economic trajectory continue, the country could fill a vacuum in pan-European patent law left by the UK.

Draghi’s new approach

Gabriel Cuonzo

Gabriel Cuonzo

IP boutique Trevisan & Cuonzo is currently very visible at the Italian courts, representing numerous companies in a variety of patent cases. It is public that the boutique acts for Ceva in the Italian branch of litigation against Bayer, and represents Xiaomi, Oppo and OnePlus against Sisvel.

The firm is also active for BAT against Philip Morris over e-cigarettes. Bonelli Erede represents Philip Morris.

Now Gabriel Cuonzo, co-founder of Italian IP boutique Trevisan & Cuonzo, and Vittorio Cerulli Irelli, partner and head of its Rome office, are exercising what they describe as “cautious optimism” about the future of Italy’s patent market.

“Italy is planning to invest a lot of money in the coming years. The top priority for the new prime minister will be to increase the efficiency of the judiciary,” says Cuonzo.

“This could help Milan become a European hub. It is already the Düsseldorf of Italy, but we expect its relevance in international litigation to increase in the medium term.”

Giovanni Galimberti is one of two patent litigation partners at the Milan office of Bird & Bird, alongside two other partners dealing with patent issues. For him, Italy’s future in patent law is bright.

“When people think of Italy, they think of the scenery, the art, the culture and the history,” he says. “Patent law is not necessarily the thing at the forefront of their mind. But Italy has the second highest number of patent cases in Europe, after Germany.”

He says, “With so many cases, its booming life sciences sector and a potential UPC court, the country’s potential as a core patent litigation location is being realised.”

But with an increase in market potential comes a rapidly-changing market structure. At the top of the market, IP boutiques are beginning to make way for international law firms.

Giovanni Galimberti

Giovanni Galimberti

Burgeoning business

Up until the past decade, a handful of well-respected IP professors and their associated firms led litigation procedures in Italy. Then, ten years ago, the numbers of specialist professors began to dwindle.

A handful of IP boutiques led by well-respected professors, such as Mario Franzosi, Adriano Vanzetti, Giuseppe Sena and Cesare Galli, do remain.

But as boutiques began to lessen their grip, European firms began to expand their reach across Italy and the continent.

Milan’s latest arrival in 2018 was Herbert Smith Freehills, with the Italian offices of Bird & Bird and Hogan Lovells already present in the market and visible in major disputes, such as Bird & Bird appearing for Sisvel against various Chinese handset manufacturers.

Bird & Bird also represents Edwards Lifescience in various European jurisdictions against Meril, including Italy. It is publicly known that Hogan Lovells is active for Meril. The patent team also has an intense relationship with pharma giant Eli Lilly in Italy, as well in the UK and Germany.

Over the past few years, the market has also welcomed DLA Piper and Simmons & Simmons.

As the system modernised, international and European firms seized an opportunity to establish themselves in patent hotspots of Milan, Turin and Rome. Patent lawyers in larger firms argue that a greater variety better positions Italy to export its patent expertise.

Stefania Bergia, IP partner at the Milan office of Simmons & Simmons, says, “Pan-European litigation gives us a chance to work with colleagues in another branch of our own firm. Both litigation and advisory services increasingly require across-the-board solutions, which it was becoming difficult to find in boutique firms. Instead, lawyers in international firms can combine their expertise. This is what clients are looking for.”

Laura Orlando, Italian patent market

Laura Orlando

New piece of the puzzle

Other international firms have recently worked on expanding their reach beyond Europe’s main patent jurisdictions. For firms domiciled in the UK, Brexit means looking for reinforcement in key court locations.

Laura Orlando is the managing partner of Herbert Smith Freehills’ patent practice in Milan, which she co-founded with partner Sebastian Moore in 2018. For Orlando, the move presented an opportunity to provide a well-established UK firm, which recently opened an IP practice in Germany, with an additional strong presence in Italy.

“We’re acting as a hub for global co-ordination work,” says Orlando. “Herbert Smith Freehills realised that, after Brexit, it couldn’t be a solo outfit, so the Milan office is part of a wider push across Europe.”

“The big cases are frequently litigated in Italy, and its lawyers are technically very talented. The Italian market has long been dominated by boutiques built around charismatic founders. However, now there is a real demand by multinationals experienced in global patent litigation for institutionalised representation.”

From the beginning of its launch in Milan, Herbert Smith Freehills’ most prominent client was Gilead in the Truvada case against various generics companies. Different Italian IP boutiques represented generics.

Sebastian Moore is also representing Gilead in the UK case, and co-ordinates the pan-European Truvada litigation.

Bright young things

Italy’s generational shift also plays a role in its patent firms offering fresh opportunities for law graduates.

Giulio Sironi, another patent partner at Simmons & Simmons, says, “Many young lawyers are interested in the international firm experience. Firms with pan-European offices and a more global structure can offer experience in other countries, as well as secondments with clients. This helps the new generation of practitioners to be more in-tune with client needs.”

Giulio Sironi, Italian patent market

Giulio Siron

On the other hand, boutiques such as Trevisan & Cuonzo and Galli still flourish. The large numbers of IP conflicts running in Italy means there is more than enough work to go around.

A promise of increased investment in the patent sector means firms are beginning to showcase their European potential. Leading IP boutiques are no exception.

As investment in the Italian patent market increases, so too will interest in working for a well-connected patent firm. To continue attracting young talent, Italian boutiques must establish good links with other European independent practices. Such cross-border support could secure their future.

And the new generation of Italian lawyers reaches beyond just patent litigators.

Firms praise the “good young judges” emerging across Italy’s top patent courts, gradually replacing an old guard moving to pastures new.

Many patent lawyers note that Italy’s previous judicial bench found speaking English a stumbling block. Naturally, this had repercussions on the courts’ ability to truly integrate in the European system. Not just in terms of ability to conduct cases, but also the judiciary’s ability to market and showcase its patent judge expertise to the world.

Fresh-faced judiciary

Now, however, this is changing. Vittorio Cerulli Irelli says, “It’s refreshing to have a panel of young judges in Milan with a highly-practical attitude. We are seeing this approach in a number of high-stake FRAND cases we are handling, raising a lot of case management complexities.”

“Also, they are making excellent use of the new technologies which have become available as a consequence of the pandemic. It is now common practice to have online hearings with parties, foreign counsel and experts joining from abroad, with simultaneous translation,” says Cerulli Irelli.

Gualtiero Dragotti, Italian patent market

Gualtiero Dragotti

A recent effort to streamline proceedings is also addressing this problem. Laura Orlando says, “There has been a perception of the Italian courts being slow, whereas today the specialised IP sections are efficient and speedy forums in which to litigate patents. The efficiency of the specialised IP courts is helped greatly by the high quality of its judges.”

For Gualtiero Dragotti, partner at the Milan office of DLA Piper, the main draw of Italy’s courts is strategic. Dragotti represented Alpinestar in the Italian case against competitor Dainese. He argues that the country’s courts offer something different to Europe’s other leading jurisdictions.

He says, “You go to the Netherlands for a cross-border injunction, Germany for an injunction, and the UK for damages. You’d come to Italy if you want a validity and infringement decision from the same judge.”

Massimiliano Mostardini, partner at Bird & Bird’s Milan office, says, “Parties often choose Italy for strategic reasons. Whether it’s a torpedo, preliminary injunction, the saisie-contrefaçon (descrizione in Italian), or because the courts here are cheaper. It’s a big market, and we have a lot to offer.”

Veil of secrecy

Italian court continues to operate in a clandestine manner. Law firms are often unaware who is representing the opposing party; hearings take place before the judge in a closed room. Efficient proceedings on the merits are undoubtedly a boon for a sector still unknown to most of its European counterparts.

Massimiliano Mostardini

Massimiliano Mostardini

Some lawyers worry that, until this changes, Italy cannot be a viable option for clients. Here, other European courts such as the UK and the Netherlands clearly have a more transparent case management process. But Italy is working to throw off these shackles with other techniques.

As well as streamlining its procedures, patent lawyers say the coronavirus pandemic has led to a willingness by Italian courts to be open to new ideas.

Stefania Bergia says, “At the beginning of COVID-19, the courts physically shut down due to a lack of technological adoption. Over the past year, there has been an increasing adoption of IT tools. For example, court hearings can now be held over standard online platforms. This allows us to use the convenient functions of these platforms, including screen sharing during hearings.”

Bergia says, “This increasing technological innovation – in addition to creating a more efficient and rapid justice system – will serve to ensure that any urgent and emergency circumstances in the future will allow the justice system to move forward seamlessly.”

Stefania Bergia, Italian patent market

Stefania Bergia

Italy’s patent judges are also increasing their visibility in the European patent market. Leading IP courts such as Milan, Turin and Rome turnover most of Italy’s patent cases. Venice hosts the annual Intellectual Property Conference. Patent lawyers frequently mention the impressive work of judges such as Claudio Marangoni, Silvia Vitrò and Umberto Scotti.

Simple as UPC

An increase in judicial transparency has also opened the door for discussions around Italy’s hosting of a UPC division. The Italian government is keen for Milan to be a seat for UPC life sciences litigation.

“The choice of Milan as candidate for the third headquarters of the Unified Patent Court is a strategic decision,” it says, “in the direction of a further Italian contribution to the development and growth of the European Union.”

The argument picked up steam once the UK announced its withdrawal from the UPC project, leaving a gap for a pharmaceutical-specialist court. Milan is hosting a local division but is in the running, alongside Amsterdam, to host the now-vacant central division. In the interim period, courts in Paris and Munich are picking up the slack.

Many of Italy’s patent lawyers see the UPC as an opportunity for greater visibility of the Italian patent system in Europe. Its long-standing pharma tradition means sufficient technical expertise. Increased court openness, and more advanced English language skills, sees its judges better argue the case for Italy hosting a division – against, for example, Germany or the Netherlands.

Giovanni Ghirardi

Giovanni Ghirardi

Giovanni Ghirardi, partner at the Milan office of Hogan Lovells, says, “So far, Italy is underrepresented in the EU judicial landscape. But now we have specialised judges and we can ensure uniformity among judgments.”

Certainly, hosting a UPC would fit into the economic-centric vision of Italy’s new investment-ready government.

Gabriel Cuonzo says, “We had the impression that the former Italian government was very keen on Milan taking a more active role in the UPC. Let’s see how things unfold with the new government.”

“If these efforts were successful, the central pharma division in Milan might have beneficial spill-over effects on the Italian litigation system as a whole.”

Period of self-reflection

But, in some circles, the appetite for a UPC is waning. Giovanni Guglielmetti says, “German patent litigation is much better-positioned for a UPC than Italy. We are an ‘importer’ of litigation, with very few cases exported from Italy. Some lawyers are worried a UPC might lose them work.”

For other lawyers, streamlining of court procures means Italy is in the midst of a period of self-reflection. Now is a good time for the country’s patent system to take stock of what it can offer and prepare itself for further investment.

Gabriel Cuonzo says, “The use of technology in court proceedings is an important issue, and one which our courts historically fell behind. Now, Italy is keeping things in-line with international standards.”

Some lawyers say there should be a level of uniformity before the UPC. If the pan-European court is to start, it needs judges to be close to the business issue and make business-focused decisions. But some experts express doubts that Italy is not yet in a position to do this.

Vittorio Cerulli Irelli, Italian patent market

Vittorio Cerulli Irelli

Land where lemons grow

Undoubtedly, life sciences litigation continues to drive the Italian patent market. Mix in trade secrets expertise, its strong reputation for cases involving mechanical patents, and its future as a forum for standard essential patent cases, and Italy’s patent future looks bright.

The optimism of its patent lawyers buoys the market, who almost unanimously consider Italy – and especially Milan – the next major seat of European patent litigation.

Brexit means the UK has created a vacuum for the potential UPC pharmaceutical division, as well as for European firms looking to consolidate their offering. As the Italian patent market grows is strength, so too does its viability as a main player in European patent litigation. (Co-author: Mathieu Klos)


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Cicc8: the sustainable beach fork holder!




Luca Silipo has designed Cicc8, a ‘beach fork holder’ made entirely of simple, cheap and ecological materials to protect the environment

“Every time I went to the beach I saw an exaggerated number of cigarette butts left on the sand. Since our company produces paper bags, I thought of making a small bag to collect the butts without polluting the environment”. This is how Luca Silipo got the inspiration to create Cicc8, the beach cigarette butt holder. The device is made entirely of eco-friendly materials and looks like a normal aluminium bag. By folding it, the air is removed and the butt inside the bag is extinguished due to lack of oxygen. In this way, we can be sure that the cigarette is extinguished and does not pollute the environment.

You might also be interested in –> Apimires: high-tech help for beekeepers and the environment

Cicc8: the beach ashtray

The ashtray can be “branded” with the name of one or more sponsors, perhaps bathing establishments or environmental associations, and become an effective means of advertising and raising awareness of environmental issues. In addition to the beach, Cicc8 can also be used in parks, gardens or nature reserves. In short, wherever there is a need for a system to collect cigarette butts in a simple, ecological and economical way. The cost of a 360-piece dispenser is around €25: 5 cents for each Cicc8!

Read also —> Xiaomi Smart Glasses for mental health and wellness


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E-NNOVATE 2021: the International Invention Show returns online 23-25 June




The second edition of E-NNOVATE International Invention Show will take place online from June 23th-25th: registration open now

E-NNOVATE INTERNATIONAL INNOVATION SHOWE-NNOVATE was conceptualised to provide a blend the real-world innovation event experience with the virtual world and making it possible for the innovator to reach a larger audience in a very convenient effective and economic way by introducing Virtual Booths alongside the Traditional Booths. E-NNOVATE is not just a platform, it is an ecosystem of like minded people willing to create a great impact in the innovation space with synergy. Being a digital platform E-NNOVATE has tremendous reach which will propel the innovative ideas to the farthest corners of the world.

Traditional & Virtual Booths
With E-NNOVATE, the participants can register in both TRADITIONAL and VIRTUAL BOOTHS.

Global Platform
E-NNOVATE is a fantastic global one-stop-destination for innovators, technology buyers and enthusiasts alike.

Live Presentation
E-NNOVATE gives the innovators an opportunity to present their innovations and discuss with reputed jury members across the globe.


Apart from the world class experience and opportunity to showcase their innovations to the world, the participants in E-NNOVATE are also entitled to various exciting benefits as follows:

  • Top 1 contestant will get a chance to participate in IBS Designnovate 2021 conference free of cost!
  • Top 3 contestants get a chance to participate in IIIF 2021 free of cost!
  • Top 10 contestants get a chance to promote their innovations on iTechBazaar Innovation portal for 1 year! Free of cost!
  • Top 10 contestants will get an opportunity to promote their innovations on IBS Social media handles twice a year! Free of cost!


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