E3 2021 dates | When is free online event & which games will be shown?

E3 2021 has been announced, with the organisers at The Entertainment Software Association promising an online-only version of the iconic video game trade show.

Last year, E3 was cancelled, which left a gaping hole in the gaming industry’s calendar. Some predicted that E3 would never return, but now we know that isn’t the case!

Many online live-stream events tried to plug the E3-shaped gap in 2020, but some people still missed that concentrated week of gaming news that E3 normally provides.

And now, E3 is back for 2021. But what will the famous expo look like this year? Read on to find the answers to all of your questions.

When is E3 2021?

The ESA announced on its official website that it’s “game on” for E3 in 2021, even going so far as to confirm the event’s dates. So we now know that E3 2021 will begin on 12th June

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Why eXp World Holdings Stock Sank 24.6% in March

What happened

Shares of eXp World (NASDAQ:EXPI) slumped 24.6% in March, according to data from S&P Global Market Intelligence. The online real estate brokerage and education software company has skyrocketed over the last year, but its stock sold off amid the widespread pullback for tech stocks that hit the market last month.  

EXPI Chart

EXPI data by YCharts

eXp World published its preliminary fourth-quarter results on March 2, and the report appears to have prompted a significant sell-off for the stock. The company published its fourth-quarter and full-year results on March 11, with sales and net income arriving in line with the preliminary figures, but the market responded positively to business updates and guidance.

A magnifying glass over a keyboard key featuring a house icon.

Image source: Getty Images.

So what

eXp World’s revenue rose 122% year over year to hit $609.3 million in the fourth quarter, and net income soared 885% to hit $7.7 million. The tech stock made

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Why Hitachi Is Spending $9.6 Billion to Dive Into the Software Business

Hitachi Ltd.

’s $9.6 billion purchase of digital-engineering firm GlobalLogic Inc. amounts to a big bet that enterprise software will unleash the power of big data on heavy industry.

The Japanese manufacturing giant follows a string of other old-guard hardware businesses that are investing in fast-growing enterprise-software development, analysts say. Best-known years ago for TV sets, video recorders and batteries, Hitachi is diving headfirst into this area as coronavirus restrictions have all but shoved industries into digitizing their businesses—faster.

That’s where Hitachi hopes to employ GlobalLogic’s engineering know-how in manufacturing, energy and other sectors to expand further outside Japan, said

Gajen Kandiah,

chief executive of Hitachi Vantara, the firm’s digital infrastructure segment.

“Unfortunately, you only hear about a small group of companies that are maximizing data,” he said. “You don’t hear about the 99% that isn’t.”

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