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The Best Resources To Help Grow Kiwi Businesses

Making waves in Hollywood – The Parrot Analytics story

Posted by Natalie Petersen on Mar 16, 2018 12:58:06 PM

Life has progressed a lot since the days when the only source of media entertainment was from television screens or movie theatres. The internet has changed everything. For TV producers, in light of the development of platforms such as Netflix, Hulu, and every other online streaming site, legal or illegal, how do you find out how popular your show is, and who your audience is?

When I stream ‘Scandal’ every week from my flat in Auckland, am I registered in their ratings or am I piled together with everyone watching Scandal (legally) from their televisions in America? Do people in China enjoy Game of Thrones as much as the next person? Do people in Switzerland love Korean dramas? These are the questions, and Parrot Analytics has the answers.

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NZ start-up working with US Army to grow skin

Posted by Natalie Petersen on Jan 26, 2018 12:21:56 PM

Despite having absolutely no personal knowledge of biology or technology, let alone biotechnology - when I stumbled across Upside Biotechnologies, a company offering regenerative medicine solutions for severe burn patients, I knew that I was on to something revolutionary. This amazing New Zealand start-up has managed to develop the fastest technology for growing human skin to date and can grow enough skin to cover an entire human body in just 16 days. 16 days. In just over two weeks, this company can totally change the life of a severe burn victim.  

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One sports game, your choice of commentator - the Spalk story

Posted by Natalie Petersen on Dec 5, 2017 4:38:46 PM

If you are a New Zealander, sports fan or not, chances are you’ve got a few laughs out of slipping “Boomfa” or “Me oh my I have enjoyed that yes boy” into an Instagram caption or general sentence. While personally not the biggest of sports fans, I do enjoy hearing the occasional Scotty ‘Sumo’ Stevenson spiel on Radio Hauraki or observing the latest Justin Marshall comment being parroted by impressionable young New Zealander’s everywhere. The key takeaway here is that while Scotty and Justin provide quality commentary, sometimes we just want to hear someone that isn’t a stereotypical white, 50-year-old male sports commentator who’s come out of a 30-year cricket career. 

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