Resultados 1 a 6 de 6
  1. #1
    WHT-BR Top Member
    Data de Ingresso
    Dec 2010
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    Alibaba/Aliyun - SSD Cloud Server from US$ 30 for a whole year

    Elastic Compute Service (ECS)

    • 1 vCPU Intel Xeon E5-2682 v4
    • 1GB RAM
    • 40GB SSD Cloud Disk
    • 1TB Data Transfer Plan
    • US$ 30 / 12 meses



    Terms and Conditions

    • This promotion is applicable for registered users of Alibaba Cloud.
    • This promotion applies to ECS instances deployed in US West, US East, EU Central and Australia regions.
    • This promotional offer cannot be used in conjunction with other special offers or coupons.
    • This promotion is only applicable to subscription orders, not renewal orders.
    • This promotion is limited to 10 orders per user, with 1 instance per order. Each user can purchase up to 10 instances.
    • If an individual user has multiple accounts, only one account is eligible to participate.
    • This promotion is valid until August 19, 2017.



    https://intl.aliyun.com/campaign/ecs-ssd-cloud-server

  2. #2
    WHT-BR Top Member
    Data de Ingresso
    Dec 2010
    Posts
    18,573

  3. #3
    WHT-BR Top Member
    Data de Ingresso
    Dec 2010
    Posts
    18,573
    Eu aguardando bovinamente a Vultr voltar a oferecer VPS de US$ 2,50 na Australia e a Aliyun chega chutando a jaca com o dobro dos recursos

  4. #4
    WHT-BR Top Member
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    Dec 2010
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    18,573
    Paul Mozur‏ @paulmozur

    Alibaba says targeting 45% to 49% revenue growth for 2018. Would be impressive momentum, expecting 56% growth in 2017.

    So Alibaba is now up 7% in pre-market trading. Given current state of global affairs, adding weight to China internet shares makes sense....

  5. #5
    WHT-BR Top Member
    Data de Ingresso
    Dec 2010
    Posts
    18,573

    Alibaba shares surge after CFO's forecast literally causes investors to gasp

    Shares of the e-commerce company's stock soared more than 10 percent Thursday.

    As of Wednesday's close, shares of Alibaba were up a whopping 62 percent from a year ago.



    Alibaba wows with monster revenue growth forecast

    Louise Lucas
    June 08, 2017

    China’s Alibaba is forecasting annual revenue growth of 45 to 49 per cent this year, a target that implies sales of up to $34.3bn and elicited gasps of “wow” from investors at the ecommerce group’s Hangzhou headquarters.

    Analysts had been expecting revenues this year to come in at $31.42bn, according to Bloomberg.

    The guidance puts Alibaba, which in May recorded its biggest quarterly rise in revenues since its blockbuster initial public offering in 2014, on track for its biggest underlying rise so far, said Maggie Wu, chief financial officer, addressing analysts at the company’s investor day.

    Last year revenues increased by 56 per cent, but that included Lazada, the South East Asian ecommerce group which was consolidated into Alibaba’s numbers from April. Stripping that out, said Ms Wu, would have whittled last year’s growth of 56 per cent back to 44-45 per cent.

    https://www.ft.com/content/37362298-...f-211c2d7d90c0
    Última edição por 5ms; 08-06-2017 às 14:14.

  6. #6
    WHT-BR Top Member
    Data de Ingresso
    Dec 2010
    Posts
    18,573

    Alibaba Predicts Strong Sales in a Sign of Strength From China

    PAUL MOZUR
    JUNE 8, 2017

    The Alibaba Group signaled on Thursday that for all the global worries about China’s rising debt and bloated state industries, its economy still enjoys a strong pillar of support: online shoppers.

    Alibaba, the Chinese e-commerce giant, said Thursday during an investor conference that it expected revenue for its current fiscal year to grow at a much higher rate than analysts had forecast. It cited expectations for growing sales volumes on its online marketplaces and, even more strongly, surging demand by merchants for its digital ad space.

    Alibaba’s shares, which trade in New York, surged nearly 12 percent in premarket trading early Thursday, continuing a run that has taken them to their highest levels since the Chinese company raised $25 billion three years ago in what was then the world’s largest initial public offering.

    Alibaba’s forecast illustrates the power of China’s vast and cutting-edge online culture. Though the government strictly controls political content and entertainment, China has evolved into the world’s largest group of internet users who comfortably shop, transfer money, invest and even rent bicycles with the tap of a smartphone. Online shopping has been a bright spot as economists worry about China’s rising corporate debt and overcapacity in its old-line industries like steel and glass.

    China’s digital growth will not last forever, though, and even Alibaba’s numbers show that China’s online world cannot counter the laws of diminishing returns. Still, the ranks of China’s online shoppers grew nearly 13 percent last year to a considerable 467 million, according to official statistics, showing the already vast market is still growing.

    Alibaba and its largest rival, a Chinese games-and-social-media conglomerate called Tencent Holdings, have seen their shares surge over the past year as they report strong profits that suggest Chinese consumers still have a desire to spend. Their rise mirrors the surge in shares in the biggest technology names in the United States, like Apple, Google and Facebook.

    During a speech at the conference, Alibaba’s chief financial officer, Maggie Wu, said that the company expected revenue for the year that will end next March to grow between 45 percent and 49 percent. That is slightly down from the 56 percent growth the company registered in fiscal year 2017, which ended in March. Still, it nonetheless shows the company is expecting to keep growing at a fast pace in the coming year.

    Although Alibaba is China’s largest e-commerce company, it does not directly sell the goods on its websites. Instead, it provides marketplaces where anyone from small village dwellers to big global brands can set up online shops and sell to Chinese customers. To reach those customers, Alibaba also offers online advertising space.

    That space is looking increasingly valuable.

    During her speech, Ms. Wu said the company got about 60 percent of its revenue from its Alimama advertising platform, which works as an auction site on which Alibaba’s many vendors can bid for advertising space on its sites. On that platform the price for ads has been rising as a result of market forces, Ms. Wu said.

    At times in the past, Alibaba’s merchants, many of which are small businesses that duke it out with other small sellers on the company’s Taobao marketplace, have complained about increases in what the company would charge for promotions. Such criticism even led to several protests at the company’s offices.

    Still, the pricing of online ad space in China has long lagged behind what it can cost in more developed markets in Europe and the United States. Alibaba’s high revenue growth target shows that gap may be starting to close, which is good news for a company that is in essence an advertising company.

    “We’re not holding a gun to merchants’ heads to make revenue grow,” Ms. Wu said.

    “It’s all determined by merchants,” she said. “They bid for every single click.”

    The big revenue growth target is important because investors have been concerned about the slowdown in the total value of the merchandise Alibaba sells on its online platforms. That figure, which Alibaba calls gross merchandise value, grew 22 percent in 2017, a figure smaller than what the company had posted in recent years.

    https://www.nytimes.com/2017/06/08/b...ions.html?_r=0

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