Network gear maker Cisco Systems Inc reported a 4.4 percent rise in quarterly revenue on Wednesday, its second straight quarterly rise, driven by strong growth in its newer businesses such as cyber security.
The royal wedding is finally upon us, which means fans can finally dissect Meghan Markle’s dress.
The bride married Prince Harry on Saturday at Windsor Castle in a sleek, minimalist style by Givenchy. It was designed by British designer Clare Waight Keller, who last year became first female artistic director at the historic French fashion house.
[Screenshot: Youtube]The traditional silk gown has no frills, lace, or beading. It’s a simple, traditional design with three quarter-length sleeves, an elegant boatneck, and an impressively long train. Her silk tulle veil, which trails behind the dress, was designed by Keller with hand-embroidered flowers of each Commonwealth country “united in one spectacular floral composition,” confirmed Kensington Palace. The Palace stated that Markle wished to represent the 53 countries during the ceremony.
[Screenshot: Youtube]The veil is held together with a generous loan from Queen Elizabeth: a sparkly diamond bandeau tiara crafted in 1932, with the brooch dating back to 1893.
[Screenshot: Youtube]Many on social media were surprised by Meghan Markle’s dress of choice. As a former fashion and lifestyle expert, some thought she might veer towards a trendier or embellished style. It’s a far more simple dress than that of her predecessor, Duchess Kate, who opted for a satin and lace bodice inspired by the Victorian tradition of corsetry, and designed by Sarah Burton, creative director of Alexander McQueen.
[Screenshot: Youtube]In the end, Markle’s dress should have come as no surprise, considering how she once exclaimed that her favorite wedding style belonged to the late Carolyn Jeanne Kennedy. The former Suits star told Glamour that the understated Narciso Rodriguez–designed slip dress was “everything goals.”
When Prince Harry caught up with his bride inside St. George’s Chapel, he reportedly whispered, “You look amazing. I missed you.”
The concept of “going live” in the business world has been steadily picking up steam for a few years now. The implementation of Facebook Live back in 2016 thrust this practice into the spotlight. Nowadays, creating a live presence, whether it is through things like behind-the-scenes videos, podcasts, Q&A sessions is more than just advisable; it’s practically a requirement to rise above the noise in any given industry. By 2021, the livestreaming market is predicted to exceed $70 billion. The key to gaining traction with livestreams is a memorable host personality. The significance behind this goes much deeper than many people initially… This story continues at The Next Web