Global Steam Cleaner Market report provides a detailed analysis of the market from 2013 to 2023. The report provides comprehensive analysis for the US, Canada, Japan, Europe, Asia-Pacific, Middle East & Africa, and Latin America. Annual estimates and forecasts are provided for the period 2018 through 2023. Also, a five-year historic analysis is provided for these markets from 2013 to 2017 / 2018 (as per the data availability). Market data and analytics are derived from both primary and secondary research. site comprises in-detailed review of many useful home appliances models like best steam cleaners for carpet and tiles.

The major manufacturers covered in this Steam Cleaner report: 

  • Bissell
  • HAAN Corporation
  • Hoover Company
  • Dyson
  • Karcher
  • LG
  • Miele
  • Koninklijke Philips
  • Samsung
  • Vax
  • Vapamore

and Others

Read also : Largest Mass Extinction Event In Earth’s History

Steam Cleaner Market Segmentation by product type :

  • Fully Automatic
  • Semi-Automatic

Steam Cleaner Market Segmentation by application :

  • Industrial
  • Commercial
  • Domestic

Steam Cleaner Market segmented by Regions: 

North America (United States, Canada, Mexico)

Asia-Pacific (China, India, Japan, South Korea, Australia, Indonesia, Malaysia, Philippines, Thailand, Vietnam)

Europe (Germany, France, UK, Italy, Russia, Rest of Europe)

Central & South America (Brazil, Rest of South America)

Middle East & Africa (GCC Countries, Turkey, Egypt, South Africa, Other)

Research objectives of this report are:

To study and analyze the global Steam Cleaner market size by key regions/countries, product type and application, history data from 2013 to 2017, and forecast to 2023.

To understand the structure of Steam Cleaner market by identifying its various sub segments.

Focuses on the key global Steam Cleaner players, to define, describe and analyze the value, market share, market competition landscape, SWOT analysis and development plans in next few years.

To analyze the Steam Cleaner with respect to individual growth trends, future prospects, and their contribution to the total market.

To share detailed information about the key factors influencing the growth of the market (growth potential, opportunities, drivers, industry-specific challenges and risks).

To project the size of Steam Cleaner sub markets, with respect to key regions (along with their respective key countries).

To analyze competitive developments such as expansions, agreements, new product launches and acquisitions in the market.

To strategically profile the key players and comprehensively analyze their growth strategies. website consists of research reports of other electronic home appliances available in the market.


Steam Cleaner Market find out Growth Potential through Demand Forecast

Samsung’s Galaxy S series is known for its camera performance, but recently the company changed its strategy, and brought a four-camera setup to its mid-range A series first instead of S series. The Galaxy A9 (2018) is the first device in the world to feature a quad-camera setup at the back.

I got a chance to first experience the handset at the launch event in Malaysia, post which the company brought the device to India. The handset comes in two RAM options in India, 6GB and 8GB. The 6GB RAM and 128GB storage variant is priced at Rs 36,990, whereas the 8GB RAM with 128GB storage costs Rs 39,990. Samsung is offering three color variants – Lemonade Blue, Caviar Black and Bubblegum Pink. Here’s my review of the 6GB RAM variant of the Samsung Galaxy A9 (2018).

Design, build and display

The 2018 edition of the Galaxy A9 doesn’t only have quad-camera as highlight, but the overall design too is up a notch. Samsung hasn’t followed the notch trend, and you will instead get rather thick bezels at the top and bottom of the display. It is quite taller than than the Galaxy A7, but the new Galaxy A9 still holds nicely in hands.

The 3D curved glass back on the Galaxy A9 is borrowed from the flagship Galaxy S series smartphones, and it blends seamlessly with mid-metal frame. The curved edges and rounded corners make for a premium in-hand feel.

Samsung has opted for gradient design this time around, and that is one more thing that I liked in the Galaxy A9. Other than the Caviar Black variant, the other two color options – Lemonade Blue and Bubblegum Pink – look quite flashy. I found the pink variant to be best looking of the three. Having said that, the front and back glass attracts smudges very easily, and the phone is quite slippery as well. Samsung provides a soft clear case with the smartphone, so that works as a quick solution to this problem, and the phone’s look doesn’t get compromised either.

Upfront, Samsung is using its signature AMOLED ‘Infinity Display’ for the Galaxy A9, which is 6.3-inch panel size and offers full-HD+ (1080×2220 pixels) resolution with 18.5:9 aspect ratio. It offers overall good colors with deep blacks. The sunlight legibility is great, and the display offers enough brightness for any outdoor condition. The images, videos and texts look sharp on Galaxy A9’s display.

Performance, UI, Face Unlock and fingerprint sensor

As far as the internal power of Samsung Galaxy A9 (2018) is concerned, it packs a 2.2GHz Qualcomm Snapdragon 660 SoC, and our review unit had 6GB of RAM. Samsung has been generous with onboard storage and the Galaxy A9 comes with 128GB built-in flash storage. If you wish to expand it further, then there is a provision for the use of up to 512GB microSD card.

Mippin comprises several reviews of the currently best selling 6 GB RAM Mobiles in the market. During the review of Galaxy A9 review, I didn’t come across any performance issue with the Galaxy A9. Daily usage and multitasking weren’t a problem at all. Although I sometimes felt that the Galaxy A9 would have performed same with 4GB RAM, something Samsung can consider for a lighter model.

I use apps extensively, and the only issue I came across was how some apps were not optimized for the Galaxy A9. For instance, the Instagram Stories reply option did not pull the text area above keyboard, so i could not see what I was typing. Having said that, the issue has to do with a particular app, and not the overall device. In terms of gaming, heavier games like PUBG played out fine, and so did lower graphics games like Subway Surfer.

The Samsung Galaxy A9 comes with Android 8.0 with Samsung’s Experience 9 UI skinned on top. When it comes to Experience UI, I feel that it is among the best UIs out there. I personally prefer stock Android OS over any overlay/UI, but in case of Samsung’s UI, I didn’t have any complaints. The overall experience of UI feels smooth, and I mostly used full-screen gestures instead of navigation keys. If you are coming from any stock Android or any other custom overlay, then you’ll find a bit of learning curve initially, but that doesn’t take away the smooth experience.

For security, Samsung is using fingerprint scanner and face unlock on the Galaxy A9. I found fingerprint scanner to be okay, but the face recognition was a bit of let down initially. It took few seconds to unlock, but learnt over time. It’s not clear if the software update during my review time helped face unlock, but after a regular use, it took less time to unlock.


Samsung has vertically stacked four lenses on the Galaxy A9, which is world’s first of its kind on a smartphone. This obviously raises a lot of expectation from the camera. The setup includes an ultra-wide lens, telephoto lens, primary lens, and a depth sensor. While it is the highlight of the device, I felt that the cameras were average at best. I expected a lot more from Samsung in this department considering they already have great single and dual-camera setups on the premium Galaxy S series.

First lens on the Galaxy A9 is an 8-megapixel 120-degrees ultra wide-angle lens, followed by a 10-megapixel f/2.4 telephoto lens for 2X optical zoom, then a 24-megapixel f/1.7 main camera, and lastly the fourth 5-megapixel f/2.2 depth camera for live focus.

I found the primary camera to be decent in good lighting conditions, and it managed to capture natural colors, lights and shadows. The center sharpness in all shots was up to the mark. Also, the dynamic range appeared good in all shots. It could manage decent amount of detailing as well. I mostly found the scene optimizer mode to be pretty useful. It works more like a preset for different situations.

When it came to low light shots, the camera mostly processed images for better sharpness, but corners still missed a little detailing. Even for the telephoto camera, it does get close to subject but misses out on sharpness and detailing. To be honest, the shots looked artificial.

Having said that, my favorite in the setup was wide-angle lens. The good part about 120-degrees ultra wide-angle shots is that you can take big group shots or bigger landscape, although it ends up with a slight fish-eye effect.

As for the front 24-megapixel selfie camera, it is not sensational either. I found the images to be acceptable but not very great or detailed. The bokeh mode does an okay job, but misses out on detailing and sharpness.


The Galaxy A9 packs a 3,800mAh battery with Samsung’s own 15W adaptive fast charging and USB Type-C port. I found the battery charging to be reasonable, but not as fast as some of its competitors. It usually took about two hours to charge full 100 percent. The battery could easily go for one full day without charging. I was mostly left with about 10-15 percent battery at the end of my day. My usage pattern included web surfing, calling, bit of video streaming, maps navigation, and social media apps. The phone does heat a bit while charging, but that’s normal.

All of us expect Samsung to deliver quality build and feel for its devices, and the Galaxy A9 does just that. I was thoroughly impressed with the quality build, design, and feel of the phone. In performance department too, the Galaxy A9 managed almost everything right in my review time. From multitasking to response time, I didn’t encounter any major problem in the device. Also, the phone doesn’t heat at all except while charging.

But, I feel the Galaxy A9 is a camera-centric smartphone first, and Samsung should try to fix the issues at earliest possible. I assume that camera can be improved over time if Samsung can tweak or upgrade the software accordingly. The handset sits in a price segment where its obvious competitor is now OnePlus 6T, which is overall a better offering. But Samsung has its own set of consumers offline, and the Galaxy A9 comes with a brand trust that most consumers might want to look at. This might not be a heavily spec’d smartphone to beat the competition, but the four cameras and a great design still makes it a worthy contender.

Volley Ball Shoez consists of many mobile and technology articles that are helpful before purchasing a smartphone.


Samsung Galaxy A9 Specs, Camera and Features Review

SpaceX demonstrated that it can indeed walk on water last night, but only briefly, in this week’s space round-up.

Falcon 9 makes an unscheduled splash down

As if to prove that landing a spent booster fiery end down time and time again is actually pretty tricky, SpaceX lost one of its new block 5 stages off the coast of Florida after successfully depositing a cargo freighter bound for the International Space Station (ISS) into orbit.

The latest and greatest evolution of Musk’s mighty missile is supposed to be reused over and over again. Indeed, a large chunk of SpaceX’s business plan to drive down launch costs depends on this, and the company was still in the process of putting away the champagne glasses after a West coast recovery (see below) when the incident occurred.

Things began smoothly enough, as the Falcon 9’s nine engines fired up at 18:16 UTC to send the Dragon cargo spacecraft on its way from Cape Canaveral’s Launch Complex 40 following a day’s delay.

The first stage separated on schedule at the 2:23 mark to begin the trademark descent to earth. In this case, to a landing site not far from the launchpad rather than a barge out in the ocean.

Alas, for the first time since June 2016 (not counting poor Amos-6), things didn’t go entirely to plan, and onboard video transmitted from the booster showed it in a slow spin as it barrelled back toward Florida. Panicked observers fearing an uncontrolled impact with the ground were reassured to see the stage headed out to sea.

The default behaviour for a returning Falcon 9 is to head for a watery grave, only correcting course for land when systems have verified that everything is tickety-boo. In this case things were neither tickety nor boo, caused by a stalled hydraulic pump for one of the grid fins, according to SpaceX supremo Elon Musk. Hence the dunking.

Musk later tweeted that there was no redundancy for the failed pump since a landing is not considered mission critical. In light of the incident, a back-up may be fitted.

The spin of the rocket appeared to stabilise as the landing legs were deployed prior to a spashdown in the Atlantic. The Falcon 9 then gently toppled over and remained intact, which will give SpaceX engineers a good starting point in working out what went wrong. This was, after all, a brand spanking new rocket.

Embedded video

The incident will add to concerns that have already resulted in an investigation into SpaceX’s workplace culture, although NASA has been quick to dismiss the quality issues that have plagued another partner, Russia. While some in the US Air Force base where the things land will have understandable worries about the safety of SpaceX’s landing technology, Musk’s boffins will point to the fact that the rocket behaved exactly as designed in its abort mode. Just like Russia’s Soyuz did.

As for the floating Falcon 9, once dried out, His Muskness reckoned it could be good for an internal SpaceX mission.

The launch itself, however, can be classified as a complete success. Dragon is safely in orbit and headed to a rendezvous with the ISS with a cargo of provisions for the crew and food for rodents. As well as some cubesats, it is also carrying some intriguing gear as part of NASA’s Robotic Refuelling Mission 3 (RRM3). RRM3 will demonstrate tech to transfer and store liquid methane in space – essential for longer duration missions and, of course, the much-vaunted fuel depots in orbit.

“By testing via multiple fluid interfaces, RRM3 will demonstrate methods for transferring cryogenic fluids to satellites that were not designed to be serviced as well as future satellites that were designed for robotic refueling,” said Jill McGuire, project manager for RRM3.

Falcon 9 launches for the third time, flings out 64 sats, doesn’t get feet wet

A few days before its Florida sibling returned to a fishy reception, a SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket lifted off from California on 3 December, carrying 64 small satellites. The cargo was a record for the upstart rocketeers, but more impressive was the fact that it was the third time the booster had been launched, having had two previous successful launches and landings from Florida before being shipped to the West Coast.

The launch, which had been delayed to give engineers more time to check the “flight proven” booster wasn’t going to spectacularly dismantle itself (“additional pre-flight inspections” in SpaceX lingo), launched at 18:34 UTC on 3 December. The first stage then returned to a drone ship stationed off-shore while the second stage continued its journey into low earth orbit.

SpaceX also attempted another recovery of the pricey payload fairing, and equipped its boat, Mr Steven, with an embiggened net to try to capture at least half of the clamshell-like shroud. Alas, Mr Steven missed yet again and the fairing halves were left bobbing in the water.

Musk expressed hope that the fairing would still be good for re-use after drying off, although if it was as easy to deal with the effects of salt-water as that then a cynic might ask why bother trying to catch them in the first place?

The payload, SSO-A, was deployed over a 30 minute period shortly after the second stage of the Falcon had shut down. Consisting of 64 spacecraft (15 microsats and 49 cubesats) from 34 organisations (including governments, commercial outfits and universities), the mission is the biggest single rideshare from a US-based launcher.

Biggest. Indian. Communication. Satellite. Ever.

While SpaceX had its ups, downs, and splashes, Arianespace sent a duo of satellites into orbit on its 10th launch of the year, this time aboard the hefty Ariane 5 launcher, designated VA246.

View image on Twitter
The lift-off, at 20:37 UTC on 4 December, carried India’s GSAT-11 and South Korean’s GEO-KOMPSAT-2A.

GSAT-11 is a big beast, weighing in at 5,854 kg, with an expected lifespan of 15 years and is tasked with providing broadband services across India from its geostationary orbit. The 3,507kg GEO-KOMPSAT-2A spacecraft is a geostationary meteorological satellite, due to last for at least 10 years. It will be joined by a sibling, the imaginatively named GEO-KOMPSAT-2B in 2019 if all goes to plan.

The launch is the 102nd of the Ariane 5 from Arianespace’s Kourou spaceport. A further 18 or so are planned as Arianespace winds down production of the booster in favour of the Ariane 6, tentatively planned to make its debut in 2020.

Both SpaceX and Arianespace have one launch apiece remaining in 2018. A Falcon 9 is due to send up a GPS navigation satellite for the US Air Force from its Launch Complex 40 in Florida, while Arianespace will be launching a military imaging satellite onboard a Soyuz 2-1b from French Guiana.

Read also the other science articles only on


Falcon 9 Splash Down