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Internet of Things

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Published Date : Oct 2015

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No. of Pages : 98 Pages

A key pillar for digital transformation

Within this new study we provide a clear definition of the Internet of Things (IoT) concept in structuring genuinely its related markets. We also identify the main drivers for a quick market adoption and stress out why the IoT concept will be an ever more disruptive element in the current ICT ecosystem, highlighting impacts for traditional players and of new entrants.

Furthermore, the report provides its readers with analyses -quanti- and qualitative - of a selection of IoT markets accompanied by detailed growth prospective from now until 2025.

Figures & Forecasts (2013-2025) are available in the report and its dedicated dataset , for the markets and industries as indicated below:

  • Markets

Table of Content

1. Executive Summary
1.1. Internet of Things: game changer in years ahead
1.1.1. Many different concepts under the one Internet of Things umbrella
1.1.2. Key building blocks enabling adoption of IoT
1.1.3. IoT as a key pillar for the digital transformation of verticals
1.2. Emerging markets with (very) different dynamics
1.2.1. Industrial Internet likely to accelerate both servicisation and internal optimisation
1.2.2. Smart home still raising many questions
1.2.3. M2M players focused on service provision
1.2.4. Adoption of wearables and connected objects suffering from lack of services
1.3. Strong but heterogeneous growth of IoT markets
1.3.1. North America as a leading market area
1.3.2. Development through verticals
1.3.3. IoT will develop through various networking technologies

2. Methodology & definitions
2.1. General methodology of IDATE's reports
2.2. Definitions

3. Market structure and key factors
3.1. Scope
3.2. Key technical layers (different technologies to connect an object)
3.2.1. Key requirements are different from traditional Internet
3.2.2. Main architectures: Device-to-device and device-to-server architectures
3.2.3. Main building blocks and related standards
3.3. Main trends
3.3.1. New entrants as game changers?
3.3.2. Consumer vs. industrial Internet
3.3.3. IoT as a key enabler of servicisation strategies
3.3.4. Data: potential game changer in several industries
3.3.5. IoT value chains
3.4. Introduction to emerging markets

4. Industrial Internet
4.1. Value chain
4.1.1. Broad concept
4.1.2. Ecosystem
4.2. Main market drivers and barriers
4.2.1. Drivers
4.2.2. Barriers
4.3. Market estimates
4.3.1. Adoption
4.3.2. Market development
4.3.3. Revenue driven by data

5. Smart Home
5.1. Value chain
5.1.1. General description
5.1.2. Ecosystem
5.2. Main market drivers and barriers
5.2.1. Drivers
5.2.2. Barriers
5.3. Market adoption and estimates
5.3.1. Adoption
5.3.2. Market estimates
5.3.3. The bulk of revenue coming from hardware aspects

6. M2M
6.1. Value chain
6.1.1. General description
6.1.2. Ecosystem
6.2. Main market drivers and barriers
6.2.1. Drivers
6.2.2. Barriers
6.3. Market adoption and estimates
6.3.1. Market development
6.3.2. Revenues coming services and IT integration (by far)

7. Wearables and connected objects
7.1. Value chain
7.1.1. General description
7.1.2. Ecosystem
7.2. Main market drivers and barriers
7.2.1. Drivers
7.2.2. Barriers
7.3. Market adoption and estimates
7.3.1. Market adoption
7.3.2. Value still led by product sales

8. Markets and forecasts 2013-2025
8.1. By concept
8.2. By geographical market
8.3. By vertical
8.4. By technology

List of Table

Table 1: Main home networking initiatives
Table 2:  Mobile technology specifications
Table 3: ISM bands analysis (for European region)
Table 4:  Key partnerships of SIGFOX in each addressed country
Table 5:  Features of main short-range technologies
Table 6: Main Samsung initiatives in various verticals
Table 7: Main Google initiatives in various verticals
Table 8:  Summary of key elements for industrial Internet development
Table 9: Current protocols used per category of smart home devices
Table 10:  Summary of key elements for smart home development
Table 11: Main module manufacturer positionings
Table 12: Comparison of key elements in standard and M2M operator business models
Table 13:  Summary of key elements for M2M development
Table 14: M2M developments, by vertical market
Table 15: Main consumer product manufacturers’ portfolio
Table 16: Main focus of each connected object maker
Table 17:  Summary of key elements for wearables development

List of Chart

Figure 1: Internet of Things segmentation
Figure 2:  Netatmo weather station
Figure 3:  Home networking operating principle
Figure 4: General layer stack
Figure 5:  LTE 0 and LTE-M features
Figure 6: Cellular standards towards IoT
Figure 7: ISM bands sample
Figure 8: Architecture with standard protocols
Figure 9: Interest of CoAP in constrained environements
Figure 10:  OMA Lightweight M2M (OMA LWM2M) features compared to OMA device management  (OMA DM)
Figure 11: MQTT operating principles
Figure 12: GE advanced analytics products
Figure 13: Service provision when data is owned by business clients
Figure 14:  Data resale business model description
Figure 15:  Benefits and rewards description
Figure 16:  Data resale to a third-party service company
Figure 17:  Synthesis of different value chains
Figure 18:  Main IoT players positioning along the different value chains
Figure 19: Withings API terms of use
Figure 20: Internet of Things markets
Figure 21: The four Industrial revolutions
Figure 22: The Industrial Internet
Figure 23:  Industrial Internet technical value chain
Figure 24: 15 components to the smart factory of the future
Figure 25: 2012 ranking of MEMS players
Figure 26: TE connectivity positioning in sensors
Figure 27: CIP showcased at CEBIT 2015
Figure 28: RTI Connext DDS architecture
Figure 29: Possibilities in vertical applications
Figure 30: Industrial Internet applied to GE installed based equipment
Figure 31: A modern, connected power-generation station
Figure 32: Predictive service evolution
Figure 33: Business benefits for driving near-term adoption
Figure 34: Business benefits for driving near-term adoption
Figure 35: INDUSTRIE 4.0 to generate significant productivity gains in Germany
Figure 36: The power of the 1% by GE
Figure 37: Industrial Internet potential GDP share
Figure 38: The European industry will invest EUR 140 billion annually in Industry 4.0 solutions until 2020
Figure 39: Industrie 4.0, smart factory pipeline
Figure 40: Industrial sectors naming security as a key challenge in implementing big data within the industrial Internet
Figure 41: Additional revenue per year attributable to industrial Internet
Figure 42:  Projection of value delivered by industrial Internet, 2012-2020 56
Figure 43:  Concept of the smart home
Figure 44:  Smart home technical value chain
Figure 45: Samsung Smart home offering
Figure 46: Withings Home Camera
Figure 47: Interests in purchase smart security systems
Figure 48: Brillo, the Google operating system applied to smart home
Figure 49: Price as the main barriers for smart home market development 
Figure 50: Broad smart home landscape
Figure 51: Projected adoption of connected technology by consumers
Figure 52: Smart home market evolution, by connection, by region, 2013-2025
Figure 53: M2M value chain
Figure 54:  Telit service description
Figure 55:  T-Mobile end-to-end offering description (vehicle tracking solution)
Figure 56: M2M development by vertical industry
Figure 57:  World cellular M2M module revenue breakdown, in 2018
Figure 58:  Connected objects technical value chain
Figure 59:  Withings-Nest collaboration
Figure 60:  Smart watch features stats
Figure 61:  Share plan including connected wearable
Figure 62:  Social features
Figure 63:  Number of Apps available by device, as of June 2014
Figure 64:  Immersive services description
Figure 65:  Share of smartphone shipments of total mobile phones, in different regions
Figure 66: Willingness to share his healthcare data
Figure 67:  Price comparison between non-connected and connected wearables
Figure 68:  Internet of Things key security and privacy challenges
Figure 69: New smart devices do  not have to replace the smartphone
Figure 70: Future wearable adoption in question
Figure 71: 'Objects with an electronic ID' as a leading concept, by volume
Figure 72: Market evolution, by region, 2013-2025
Figure 73: Internet of Things in various verticals, world consolidated, 2013-2025
Figure 74: Market evolution in volume (excluding objects with an electronic ID and connected information devices), by vertical, world, 2013-2025
Figure 75: Penetration of connected cars among annual sales, world, 2013-2025
Figure 76: Smart meter penetration, by application, world, 2013-2025
Figure 77: Breakdown of IoT technologies, by connection, world, 2013-2025
Figure 78: Breakdown of IoT technologies, by connection, objects with an electronic ID excluded, world, 2013-2025

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