This Indian city did amazing in the global list of Leading Tech Innovation Hubs, got 8th place

This Indian city did amazing in the global list of Leading Tech Innovation Hubs, got 8th place

Despite the pandemic, India’s Silicon Valley – Bengaluru has ranked eighth in the list of top ten world-class tech hubs. The survey covered 12 countries.

Bangalore can do better in the coming times

According to a report by KPMG, Bengaluru ranks eighth in the list of Top 10 Cities in Global Tech Innovation Hubs outside Silicon Valley, San Francisco in the next four years. Which has placed India third in the list. The annual report, titled Technology Innovation Hubs, surveyed over 800 industry leaders and showed that while Covid-19 has spurred new ways of working, the world’s ‘technology hubs’ are here to stay , although they may not be in silicon.

Satya Easwaran, Partner and Head – Technology, Media & Telecom, KPMG in India, said in a statement, “India’s presence in the top three countries for the second year in a row to promote progressive technologies Streamlined technology to promote all-round economic growth This proves the country’s tremendous emphasis on developing centres. Despite the pandemic, India’s Silicon Valley – Bengaluru has ranked eighth in the list of top ten world-class tech hubs.

The city’s well-structured infrastructure and resource machinery have enabled many global technical corporations to operate smoothly from the city. Apart from talent and investment, Bengaluru is also known for accelerators and incubators to help tech companies at every stage of their growth story. I am confident that in the years to come, Bengaluru will establish itself as a major technology hub on the global stage.

Nearly 39 percent of industry leaders believe that Ahab cities, including London, Singapore and Tel Aviv, will continue to play an important role in helping talent to collaborate and collaborate in communities with a solid digital infrastructure. Only 22 per cent believe that hubs are no longer important.

About 80 percent of leaders said they would not reduce their physical footprint, while only 26 percent expected to hire primarily remote talent. The survey covered 12 countries, and nearly two-thirds (66 percent) of the respondents were C-level officials. The data for this publication was collected from March 2021 to May 2021.

(IANS)

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