Energy Harvesters: Market Shares, Strategies, and Forecasts, Worldwide, 2013 to 2019

$3800 - Single Copy or $7600 - Web Posting | Report # SH25831952 | 597 Pages | 288 Tables and Figures | 2013

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Check Out These Key Topics
Energy Harvesting
Wireless Nodes
Microcontroller
Energy Harvesting
Vibration-Based Wireless Energy
Piezoelectric Energy Harvesters
Thermoelectrics
Generating Power From Heat
Smart Computing
Power Community
Energy Harvestings
Smart Cities
Smart Buildings
Military Remote Energy Applications
Off-Grid Special Energy
Energy harvesters
Powering Pipeline Monitoring Stations
Navigational aids energy
Spacecraft energy
Thermoelectric cooling Automotive Energy
Lighting Community
Manganese dioxide
Nanoparticles
Nanotechnology Graphene
Self-assembly
Nanostructured Thin Films
Microgenerator Transforms Mechanical Energy
Vibration Electricity
Pressure Of A Finger
Piezoelectricity
Solid State Technology
Microgenerator
Power Source Of Sensor
Sensor node
Vibration Energy Harvesting
Photovoltaics
Piezoelectrics
Thermovoltaics
Energy Scavenging
Power Harvesting
Capture Of Ambient Energy
Algorithmic Control
Energy Harvesters
Sensors Based On Magnetic Materials
Energy Harvesting Economies of Scale
Internet of Things
IoT
Powering Current Sensors

Energy Harvesters: Market Shares, Strategies, and Forecasts, Worldwide, 2013 to 2019

 

WinterGreen Research announces that it has published a new study Energy Harvesting Market Shares, Strategy, and Forecasts, Worldwide, 2013 to 2019. The 2013 study has 597 pages, 288 tables and figures. Worldwide markets are poised to achieve significant growth as the Energy Harvesting is used inside telemedicine systems and m-health initiatives as a way to implement ruggedized handset communications for all clinicians.

Advanced storage devices are emerging simultaneously. Storage devices can leverage the power captured by energy harvesting devices. Energy storage technologies of super-capacitors and thin-film batteries have become cost-effective. Energy harvesting devices have attained workable levels of efficiency. There are significant cost reductions. Many applications are related to smarter computing that depends on sensors capturing change in conditions and making adjustments to the environment based on measured change.

Existing energy harvesting and storage applications include vibration-based wireless train measuring systems, wireless sensors distributed city wide to implement smart cities, oil field monitoring systems, windup laptops for use in remote regions, and wireless light switches for use in smart buildings. Wireless sensors are self-powering. They can be used to alert and monitor a range of environments and incidents, pollution and forest fires, robberies in a city, temperature in a building, and movement around a border fence.

Energy harvesting technologies include electrodynamics, photovoltaics, piezoelectrics, and thermovoltaics. Photovoltaic systems for solar energy are evolving at a slower pace. The energy harvesting and energy storage market factors implement light harvesting for small devices

Technological developments in the fields of low-power electronics and energy storage systems have allowed energy harvesting to become an increasingly viable technology. It is alternatively referred to as energy scavenging and power harvesting. Energy harvesting technology has become sophisticated and efficient.

According to Susan Eustis, the lead author of the team that created the study, "Converting ambient energy to useable electrical energy harvesting (EH) systems is a useful and compelling technology. The technologies offer an inexpensive and compact way to power portable electrical devices initially and to create stores of power in the long term."

Electronics tends to rely heavily on batteries. EH technology powers an increasing number of consumer and industrial products that are untethered or need to become disconnected from electrical outlets. As initial projects succeed and prove their worth, the technology is set to proliferate.

Energy Harvesters markets at $131.4 million in 2012 are projected to increase to $4.2 billion in 2019. Growth is anticipated to be based on demand for micro power generation that can be used to charge thin film batteries. Systems provide clean energy that is good for the environment. Growth is based on global demand for sensors and wireless sensor networks that permit control of systems.

At some point energy harvester markets will shift from simple growth to rapid growth measured as a penetration analysis. This will happen as markets move beyond the early adopter stage. Eventually energy harvesters will be used as fuel to power batteries for electronic devices and smart phones. The energy is manufactured from vibration and thermal differentiation that is ambient in the environment. Energy harvesters have become more feasible as the technology evolves.

Companies Profiled

Market Leaders
Northrop Grumman
Boeing
KCF Technologies
Marlow Industries
Cymbet
Micropelt
EnOcean
Silicon Laboratories
Perpetuum
Arveni
Infinite Power Solutions (IPS)
Market Participants
ABB
Adaptive Materials Technology / Adaptamat Ltd
Agency-Energy (ARPA-E) Seed Funding
Alphabet Energy
American Elements, USA
Arrow Electronics
Arveni
Australian Defence Science & Technology Organisation (DSTO)
Avnet
BAE Systems
Boeing
BYD
CST
Cymbet
Digi International
Dust Networks
EnOcean GmbH
Ferro Solutions
Finmeccanica
Flexible Electronics Concepts
Fraunhofer Institute for Integrated Circuits IIS
GE Energy Wireless Condition Monitoring System
General Electric Company
GMZ
Honeywell
II-VI incorporated / Marlow Industries
Infinite Power Solutions
Inventec
IO
ITN Lithium Technology
JonDeTech
KCF Technologies Inc
Kelk
KELK integration
Levant Power
LORD Corporation
MacSema
MicroGen Systems
Micropelt
Millennial Net
Modern Water
Nature Technology
Nextreme
Northrop Grumman
OMRON
Perpetua
Perpetuum
Perpetuum Electromagnetic Vibration Energy Harvesting Device
Phononic Devices
Planar Energy Devices
Polatis Photonics
Primus Power
PS
Schneider Electric
Severn Water / Modern Water / Cymtox Limited
Silicon Labs
Syngenta Sensors UIC
Teledyne / Rockwell Scientific
Texas Instruments
Trophos Energy
University of California, Berkeley
University of Michigan
US Department of Energy's Advanced Research Projects
Vishay Precision Group
Zarlink Semiconductor AB


Report Methodology

This is the 583rd report in a series of market research reports that provide forecasts in communications, telecommunications, the internet, computer, software, and telephone equipment. The project leaders take direct responsibility for writing and preparing each report. They have significant experience preparing industry studies. Forecasts are based on primary research and proprietary data bases. Forecasts reflect analysis of the market trends in the segment and related segments. Unit and dollar shipments are analyzed through consideration of dollar volume of each market participation in the segment. Market share analysis includes conversations with key customers of products, industry segment leaders, marketing directors, distributors, leading market participants, and companies seeking to develop measurable market share. Over 200 in-depth interviews are conducted for each report with a broad range of key participants and opinion leaders in the market segment.

About the Company

WinterGreen Research, founded in 1985, provides strategic market assessments in telecommunications, communications equipment, health care, and advanced computer technology. Industry reports focus on opportunities that will expand existing markets or develop major new markets. The reports assess new product and service positioning strategies, new and evolving technologies, and technological impact on products, services, and markets. Market shares are provided. Leading market participants are profiled, and their marketing strategies, acquisitions, and strategic alliances are discussed. The principals of WinterGreen Research have been involved in analysis and forecasting of international business opportunities in telecommunications and advanced computer technology markets for over 30 years.

About the Principal Authors

Ellen T. Curtiss, Technical Director, co-founder of WinterGreen Research, conducts strategic and market assessments in technology-based industries. Previously she was a member of the staff of Arthur D. Little, Inc., for 23 years, most recently as Vice President of Arthur D. Little Decision Resources, specializing in strategic planning and market development services. She is a graduate of Boston University and the Program for Management Development at Harvard Graduate School of Business Administration. She is the author of recent studies on worldwide telecommunications markets and the Top Ten Telecommunications market analysis and forecasts.

Susan Eustis, President, co-founder of WinterGreen Research, has done research in communications and computer markets and applications. She holds several patents in microcomputing and parallel processing. She is the author of recent studies of the Service Oriented Architecture (SOA) marketing strategies, Internet software, a study of Push to Talk Equipment, Worldwide Telecommunications Equipment, Top Ten Telecommunications, Digital Loop Carrier, Web Hosting, Business Process Management, Servers, Blades, the Mainframe as a Green Machine, and Application Server markets. Ms. Eustis is a graduate of Barnard College.

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