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欧州のスマートメータ市場 (第14版)

Smart Metering in Europe – 14th Edition

 

出版社 出版年月冊子体価格電子版価格 ページ数
Berg Insight
ベルグインサイト社
2018年11月Eur1,200Eur1,800
1-5ユーザライセンス(PDF)
250

サマリー

スウェーデンの調査会社ベルグインサイト社(Berg Insight)の調査レポート「欧州のスマートメータ市場 (第14版)」は、欧州市場の電気やガスのスマートメータの最新の市場展開を分析している。企業の意思決定に役立つ5年間の市場予測、専門家のコメント、実際の事例等を記載している。

目次(抜粋)

  • 欧州の電気、ガス、地域熱供給(地域暖房)
  • スマートメータソリューション
  • IoT(モノのインターネット)ネットワークと通信技術
    • IoTネットワーク技術
    • 電力線搬送通信 (PLC) 技術と標準
    • 3GPPセルラーとLPWA(省電力広域通信)技術
    • RF技術と標準
  • スマートメータ産業の企業
    • メータベンダ
    • 通信ソリューションプロバイダ
    • ソフトウェアソリューションプロバイダ
    • システムインテグレータと通信サービスプロバイダ
  • 市場概要
    • オーストリア
    • ベルギー
    • ブルガリア
    • クロアチア
    • キプロス
    • チェコ共和国
    • デンマーク
    • エストニア
    • フィンランド
    • フランス
    • ドイツ
    • ギリシャ
    • ハンガリー
    • アイルランド
    • イタリア
    • ラトビア
    • リトアニア
    • ルクセンブルク
    • マルタ
    • オランダ
    • ノルウェー
    • ポーランド
    • ポルトガル
    • ルーマニア
    • スロバキア
    • スロベニア
    • スペイン
    • スウェーデン
    • スイス
    • 英国
  • ケーススタディ:欧州のスマートメータプロジェクト
    • Enel
    • Enedis
    • E.ON
    • コペンハーゲン、オスロ、ウイーンのスマートメータプロジェクト最新動向
    • ESOとリトアニアの国内サービス開始
    • フランスとイタリアのスマートガスメータの市場化
    • ドイツと英国のスマートメータ通信プラットフォーム
    • ロシア・CISとバルカン半島のスマートメータ
  • 市場予測と動向

Description

Are you looking for detailed information and comprehensive data about the European smart metering market (electricity and gas)? Berg Insight’s analyst team has been covering smart metering continuously for more than fifteen years. Now in the fourteenth edition, Smart Metering in Europe is our flagship 250-page report covering AMM in EU28+2. Learn more about the EU energy policies driving the adoption of smart metering and the latest market developments in Europe.

 


 

Smart Metering in Europe is the fourteenth consecutive report from Berg Insight analysing the latest developments for smart metering (electricity and gas) in Europe.

This strategic research report from Berg Insight provides you with over 250 pages of unique business intelligence, including 5-year industry forecasts, expert commentary and real-life case studies on which to base your business decisions.

Highlights from the fourteenth edition of the report:

  • Full coverage of the European market with in-depth market profiles of all countries in EU28+2.
  • Case studies of smart electricity and gas metering projects by the leading energy groups in Europe.
  • 360-degree overview of next generation PLC, RF and cellular standards for smart grid communications.
  • Updated profiles of the key players in the metering industry.
  • New detailed forecast for smart electricity and gas meters in 30 countries until 2023.
  • Summary of the latest developments in the European energy industry.
     

DSOs look to NB-IoT and mesh radio for next generation smart meter deployments

Smart meters accounted for around 87 percent of the total electricity meter shipments in 2018. France overtook Spain as the largest market by volume with yearly shipments of more than 8 million units, as the nationwide rollout ramped up to volume. Italy and the UK were other major geographic markets with shipments of 3–4 million units each. Approximately 44 percent of the electricity customers in EU28+2 had a smart meter at the end of 2018 and the penetration rate is expected to reach 71 percent by 2023. As a consequence, annual shipments of smart electricity meters will reach a peak of around 25 million units per year in the early 2020s. The majority of the new installations will take place in France and the UK, with significant contribution also coming from countries like Austria and the Netherlands. In the meantime, adoption in Germany is held back by protracted standardisation efforts and modest deployment targets set by the regulator. The outlook for Central Eastern Europe is mixed. Romania is seemingly moving towards a full-scale rollout and Poland is headed in the same direction even though there are delays in the regulatory process. Lithuania became the latest country to launch a nationwide rollout in 2018.

Italy and Sweden were the first European countries to embark on nationwide deployments of smart meters in the last decade. As the systems deployed in both countries reach their end-of-life, the DSOs are launching a second wave of rollouts. In Italy, Enel’s distribution arm e-distribuzione is leading the way with plans to install 13 million second generation meters by 2019 and another 28 million in the following decade. Sweden adopted a new regulatory framework for second generation smart electricity meters in June 2018. The regulations will take effect in January 2025 and most DSOs have already launched the procurement of second generation systems that fulfil the new requirements. The rapid development of new technologies for industrial Internet of Things has a major impact on the smart metering market in Europe. DSOs planning for new smart grid projects and rollouts in the 2020s have a wide range of increasingly sophisticated wireless technologies to choose from as networking platforms. Wireless technologies have major advantages compared to PLC technologies which dominated the first wave of smart electricity deployments in Europe. Radio based networks can offer more bandwidth, shorter response times and improved security, combined with excellent coverage, even in difficult locations like cellars and rural areas. Supported by massive R&D investments in the mobile communications industry, the latest of cellular technologies optimized for cost-sensitive and mission-critical IoT applications is gaining traction in the utilities space. Berg Insight believes ESO’s choice of NB-IoT as the networking platform for its upcoming nationwide rollout in Lithuania was a significant milestone in the adoption of cellular IoT technology in the industry. Even if some of the functional requirements for the project are challenging from a technical perspective, any issues will eventually be resolved through incremental updates of the NB-IoT standard.

Next to NB-IoT there is also room for the next generation of advanced mesh radio technologies in the European market. Updated radio frequency regulations are opening up new spectrum in the sub-GHz band in a growing number of countries. Norway and Sweden enabled the deployment of mesh radio technology for smart metering by setting aside spectrum in the 870–876 MHz band for smart grid applications. Similar regulatory changes are also considered in other European countries. Mesh radio technology can be combined with cellular technology to create highly cost-efficient networks optimised for performance and security.

Adoption of smart metering is also growing fast in the European gas distribution market. Berg Insight projects that annual shipments of smart gas meters in EU28+2 reached 9.1 million units in 2018. Demand will remain stable until 2020, before dropping as nationwide rollouts are completed. Italy was the largest market in 2018 with yearly shipments of 4.2 million units. France launched the mass rollout in 2017, which will ramp up to a rate of around 2.0 million units per year by 2019. The UK market accelerated in 2016 and should ramp up to more than 4.0 million units per year in the early 2020s. The Netherlands will see volumes of more than 1.0 million units per year for the rest of the decade. Ireland, Lithuania and Luxembourg will contribute with smaller volumes, presumably followed by Austria and possibly some other countries in the early 2020s.

This report answers the following questions:

  • Which are the major trends shaping the European smart metering market?
  • What are the differences between projects in Western Europe and Eastern Europe?
  • What is the status of the UK smart metering program?
  • Which European countries are next in line for large-scale rollouts?
  • Why did Lithuania select NB-IoT as its networking platform for smart meters?
  • How can changes in radio frequency regulations enable more widespread adoption of mesh radio technology in Europe?
  • Which are the leading suppliers of smart metering solutions for the European market?
  • Which countries lead the adoption of smart gas meters?


目次

Executive Summary

1 Electricity, gas and district heating markets in Europe
1.1 Energy industry players
1.2 Electricity market
1.3 Gas market
1.4 District heating market

2 Smart metering solutions
2.1 Introduction to smart grids
2.2 Smart metering
2.2.1 Smart metering applications
2.2.2 Smart metering infrastructure
2.2.3 Benefits of smart metering
2.3 Project strategies
2.3.1 System design and sourcing
2.3.2 Rollout and integration
2.3.3 Implementation and operation
2.3.4 Communicating with customers
2.4 Regulatory issues
2.4.1 Models for the introduction of smart meters
2.4.2 Standards and guidelines
2.4.3 Individual rights issues

3 IoT networks and communications technologies
3.1 IoT network technologies
3.1.1 Network architectures
3.1.2 Unlicensed and licensed frequency bands
3.2 PLC technology and standards
3.2.1 International standards organisations
3.2.2 G3-PLC
3.2.3 PRIME
3.2.4 Meters & More
3.2.5 OSGP
3.2.6 Netricity
3.3 3GPP cellular and LPWA technologies
3.3.1 2G/3G/4G cellular technologies and IoT
3.3.2 The role of cellular networks in smart meter communications
3.3.3 NB-IoT and LTE-M network deployments in Europe
3.3.4 LoRa
3.3.5 Sigfox
3.4 RF technology and standards
3.4.1 IEEE 802.15.4
3.4.2 Wi-SUN
3.4.3 Proprietary IPv6 connectivity stacks based on 802.15.4
3.4.4 Wize

4 Smart metering industry players
4.1 Meter vendors
4.1.1 Itron
4.1.2 Landis+Gyr
4.1.3 Honeywell
4.1.4 Aclara Technologies
4.1.5 ADD Grup
4.1.6 AEM
4.1.7 Aidon
4.1.8 Apator
4.1.9 Circutor
4.1.10 Diehl Metering
4.1.11 EDMI Meters
4.1.12 Elgama Elektronika
4.1.13 EMH Metering
4.1.14 Flonidan
4.1.15 Hager
4.1.16 Hexing Electrical
4.1.17 Iskraemeco
4.1.18 Janz
4.1.19 Kaifa Technology
4.1.20 Kamstrup
4.1.21 Linyang Energy
4.1.22 MeteRSit
4.1.23 Networked Energy Services
4.1.24 NIK
4.1.25 Pietro Fiorentini
4.1.26 RIZ
4.1.27 Sagemcom
4.1.28 Sanxing Electric
4.1.29 Wasion
4.1.30 ZIV
4.1.31 ZPA Smart Energy
4.2 Communication solution providers
4.2.1 APKAPPA
4.2.2 CyanConnode
4.2.3 Devolo
4.2.4 NURI Telecom
4.2.5 Ormazabal
4.2.6 Power Plus Communications
4.2.7 Sensus
4.2.8 Trilliant
4.2.9 Toshiba
4.2.10 Xemex
4.3 Software solution providers
4.3.1 Cuculus
4.3.2 EnoroCX
4.3.3 Ferranti
4.3.4 Görlitz
4.3.5 Kisters
4.3.6 Oracle
4.3.7 Powel
4.3.8 SAP
4.3.9 Telecontrol STM
4.4 System integrators and communication service providers
4.4.1 A1 Telekom Austria
4.4.2 Arkessa
4.4.3 Arqiva
4.4.4 Atos
4.4.5 Capgemini
4.4.6 CGI
4.4.7 Com4
4.4.8 IBM
4.4.9 LG CNS
4.4.10 Schneider Electric
4.4.11 Siemens
4.4.12 Telecom Italia
4.4.13 Telefónica
4.4.14 UtilityConnect
4.4.15 Vodafone

5 Market profiles
5.1 Regional summary
5.1.1 EU smart metering policies
5.1.2 Top smart metering projects in EU28+2 countries
5.2 Austria
5.3 Belgium
5.4 Bulgaria
5.5 Croatia
5.6 Cyprus
5.7 Czechia
5.8 Denmark
5.9 Estonia
5.10 Finland
5.11 France
5.12 Germany
5.13 Greece
5.14 Hungary
5.15 Ireland
5.16 Italy
5.17 Latvia
5.18 Lithuania
5.19 Luxembourg
5.20 Malta
5.21 Netherlands
5.22 Norway
5.23 Poland
5.24 Portugal
5.25 Romania
5.26 Slovakia
5.27 Slovenia
5.28 Spain
5.29 Sweden
5.30 Switzerland
5.31 United Kingdom

6 Case studies: Smart metering projects in Europe
6.1 Enel
6.1.1 Enel Open Meter and the second generation rollout in Italy
6.1.2 Endesa’s smart metering project in Spain
6.1.3 Smart meter rollout plan for Romania
6.2 Enedis
6.2.1 The Linky Programme
6.2.2 System development and large-scale pilot
6.2.3 Full-scale rollout plan
6.3 E.ON
6.3.1 Sweden
6.3.2 Germany
6.3.3 United Kingdom
6.3.4 Central Eastern Europe
6.4 Current smart meter projects in three European capitals
6.4.1 Copenhagen – RADIUS
6.4.2 Oslo – Hafslund Nett
6.4.3 Vienna – Wien Energie
6.5 ESO and Lithuania’s nationwide rollout
6.6 Smart gas meter rollouts in France and Italy
6.6.1 GrDF
6.6.2 2i Rete Gas
6.7 Smart meter communications platforms in Germany and the UK
6.7.1 Germany
6.7.2 United Kingdom
6.8 Smart metering in Russia & CIS and the Balkans

7 Market forecasts and trends
7.1 Market trends
7.1.1 Mass-rollouts ramp up to volume in Western Europe
7.1.2 Mixed outlooks in Germany and Central Eastern Europe
7.1.3 Second wave rollouts begin in Italy and Sweden
7.1.4 DSOs look to NB-IoT and mesh radio for next generation deployments
7.1.5 Making smart metering systems secure by design
7.2 Smart electricity metering market forecast
7.2.1 Capital expenditure forecast
7.2.2 Communications technology market shares
7.3 Smart gas metering market forecast

Glossary

 

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プレスリリース

[サマリー訳]

スウェーデンの調査会社ベルグインサイト社(Berg Insight)の調査レポート「欧州のスマートメータ市場 (第14版)」は、欧州市場の電気やガスのスマートメータの最新の市場展開を分析している。企業の意思決定に役立つ5年間の市場予測、専門家のコメント、実際の事例等を記載している。

 

[サマリー原文]

Smart Metering in Europe is the fourteenth consecutive report from Berg Insight analysing the latest developments for smart metering (electricity and gas) in Europe.

This strategic research report from Berg Insight provides you with over 250 pages of unique business intelligence, including 5-year industry forecasts, expert commentary and real-life case studies on which to base your business decisions.

 


 

[プレスリリース原文]

2018-11-09
Berg Insight says 274 million smart meters in Europe must be made secure by design
 

According to a new report from the IoT analyst firm Berg Insight, the installed base of smart electricity and gas meters in Europe will grow by 22 percent in 2018 to reach 151.9 million. Until 2023, the installed base is forecasted to increase by 80 percent to reach 273.7 million. Growth will be driven by nationwide rollouts of smart electricity and gas meters in France, Italy, the UK and several other countries. As a result, energy networks are quietly becoming massive IoT networks made up of connected smart meters and other smart grid devices. Like any data network, the smart grid is vulnerable for attacks.

Berg Insight recognises a growing awareness among industry players and governments that smart grid security should be considered a top national interest. “The only way to protect the integrity of smart metering systems is by applying security by design”, says Tobias Ryberg, principal analyst at Berg Insight and author of the report. “Countries and vendors who do not follow those principles could face serious consequences in the future. Adequate security measures will certainly add to the cost of smart metering systems but must be carefully weighed against the potential economic damage of a major power outage caused by hacker attacks”.

The report outlines four key principles for smart meter security. For a start data can only be sent from a trusted source. This requires identification technology in all smart meters, based on private key infrastructure (PKI) and manged from the factory. Secondly, the exchange of data should be among trusted entities requiring mutual authentication between meters, gateways and back-end systems through PKI. To ensure that only authorised servers can read the data, all communications should be encrypted to safeguard integrity and privacy. As new security threats arise over time, it is essential that systems are upgradable.

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