List of investment funds, private equity and VC firms investing in Medical Technology
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List of finance investors (private equity and venture capital) in Medical Technology.
This directory helps entrepreneurs find investment funds which invest in Medical Technology. The companies are registered with the European private equity association Invest Europe.
The database is a short market survey of private equity (PE) and Venture Capital (VC) firms in Europe. The list provides details about each investment fund and companies..
The information fields provided for each investor are: comprehensive address, phone number, URL, investment stage, investment sector focus, contact names and positions.
Here is the number of investors for home country of the investment firm (some investors without home information are also provided):
Here is the number of investor for each Financing Stage (some investors without financing stage information are also provided):
Growth capital: 2, Small buyout (<€15m equity): 2, Mid market buyout (€15m €150m equity): 2, Mezzanine: 2, Expansion: 2
Data Source : PRIVATE EQUITY DATA
Number of Data columns : 11 Number of Data rows : 2
Categories : europe, business, Medical, Technology, investment, finance, investing, private, equity, venture, capital, funds
|Data row number||Invest Europe Member Type||Company Description||Company URL||Company Street Address||Company Country||Data Source||Phone Number||Company City||Company Name||Type of Firm||Company Zip Code|
Download the dataset to see the full list of 2 entries
|Invest Europe Member Type||text|
|Company Street Address||text|
|Type of Firm||text|
|Company Zip Code||text|
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Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. Economic impact West Bengal West Bengal Radcliffe's line split Bengal, which historically was always a single economic zone, single cultural and ethnic (Bengali Hindu or Bengali Muslim) zone, into two halves. The two halves were intricately connected with each other. The fertile East produced food and raw materials which the West consumed and the industrialised West produced manufactured goods which were consumed by the East. This mutually beneficial trade and exchange was severely disrupted by the partition. Rail, road and water communication routes were severed between the two. After partition West Bengal suffered from a substantial food shortage as the fertile rice producing districts of Bengal went to the eastern half. The shortage continued throughout the 1950s and 1960s. By 1959, West Bengal faced an annual food shortage of 950,000 tones. Hunger marches became a common sight in Kolkata.Template:Chatterji Jute was the largest industry in Bengal at the time of partition. Radcliffe's line left every single jute mill in West Bengal but four fifth of the jute producing land in East Bengal. The best quality fibre yielding breeds of jute were cultivated mostly in East Bengal. India and Pakistan initially went into a trade agreement to import raw jute from East Bengal for West Bengal's mills. However, Pakistan had plans to set up its own mills and put restrictions on raw jute export to India. West Bengal's mills faced acute shortage. The industry faced a crisis. On the other hand, jute farmers in East Bengal were now without a market to sell their produce. Jute export to West Bengal suddenly became an anti national act for Pakistan. Smuggling of raw jute shot up across the border. However West Bengal rapidly increased jute production and by mid to late 1950s became largely self sufficient in jute. West Bengal's mills became less dependent on East Bengal for raw material. Pakistan also set up new factories to process its local produce instead of exporting to India. The following table shows jute production details in two countries in 1961.
bengal, partition, economic, impact, production
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