世界各国のリアルタイムなデータ・インテリジェンスで皆様をお手伝い

会員登録

マイページ

スマートホームとホームオートメーション (第5版)

Smart Homes and Home Automation – 5th Edition

 

出版社 出版年月冊子体価格電子媒体価格ページ数
Berg Insight
ベルグインサイト社
2017年7月Eur1,000Eur1,500
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「スマートホームとホームオートメーション (第5版)」は、欧州と北米のネットワーク接続世帯の最新の進化を分析している。ネットワーク接続するスマートホームにおける膨大なビジネスチャンスにモバイル産業はどのように対応しようとしているのか。ベルグインサイト社は、欧州と北米のホームオートメーションシステムの出荷による収益は、2016年の130億ドルから年平均成長率(CAGR)31%で成長して、2021年には502億ドルに達するだろうと予測している。

目次(抜粋)

  • スマートホーム、コネクテッドホーム、ホームオートメーション
  • ネットワーク技術と通信技術
  • 技術提供会社とOEM
    • セキュリティとアクセス制御システム
    • 家電
    • 照明と窓の制御システムベンダ
    • AVシステムとエンターテインメントシステムベンダ
    • エネルギー管理と温度制御システムベンダ
    • 医療と介護
  • サービスプロバイダと家全体のシステムベンダ
  • 市場予測

Description

How should the mobile industry address the vast business opportunity in connected smart homes? Berg Insight estimates that revenues from shipments of home automation systems in Europe and North America will grow at a compound annual growth rate of 31 percent from US$ 13.0 billion in 2016 to US$ 50.2 billion in 2021. Get a 360 degree perspective on the rapid evolution of the worldwide home automation market in this comprehensive 250 page strategy report.

 


 

Smart Homes and Home Automation is the fifth consecutive report from Berg Insight analysing the latest developments on the connected home markets in Europe and North America.

This report in the M2M Research Series provides you with 250 pages of unique business intelligence including 5-year industry forecasts and expert commentary on which to base your business decisions.

Highlights from the fifth edition of the report:

  • Insights from 30 executive interviews with market leading companies.
  • 360-degree overview of the smart homes & home automation ecosystem.
  • Summary of industry trends in key vertical market segments.
  • Statistical data on adoption of smart home systems in Europe and North America.
  • New market forecasts lasting until 2021.
  • Detailed reviews of the latest initiatives launched by industry players.
  • Updated profiles of the key vendors on this market.

 

154 million homes in Europe and North America will be smart by 2021

Smart homes and home automation are ambiguous terms used in reference to a wide range of solutions for controlling, monitoring and automating functions in the home. Berg Insight’s definition of a smart home system requires that it has a smartphone app or a web portal as a user interface. Devices that only can be controlled with switches, timers, sensors and remote controls are thus not included in the scope of this study. Smart home systems can be grouped into six primary categories: energy management and climate control systems; security and access control systems; lighting, window and appliance control systems; home appliances; audio-visual and entertainment systems; and healthcare and assisted living systems.

North America recorded strong growth in the smart home market during 2016. The installed base of smart home systems in the region increased by 58 percent to reach 31.2 million at the year-end. An estimated 5.4 million of these were multifunction or whole-home systems whereas 25.8 million were point solutions designed for one specific function. As some homes have more than one smart system in use, the installed base totalled an estimated 21.8 million smart homes at the end of the year. This corresponds to 16.7 percent of all households, placing North America as the most advanced smart home market in the world. Between 2016 and 2021, the number of households that have adopted smart home systems is forecasted to grow at a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 27 percent, resulting in 73.0 million smart homes. Market revenues reached US$ 9.9 billion (€ 9.0 billion) in 2016, an increase of 33 percent year-on-year. The market is expected to grow at a CAGR of 22 percent between 2016 and 2021, reaching US$ 27.2 billion (€ 25.0 billion) in yearly revenues at the end of the forecast period.

The European market for smart home systems is still in an early stage and a few years behind North America in terms of penetration and market maturity. At the end of 2016, there were a total of 10.9 million smart home systems in use in the EU28+2 countries, up from 6.1 million in the previous year. Around 1.4 million of these systems were multifunction or whole-home systems whereas 9.5 million were point solutions. This corresponds to around 8.5 million smart homes when overlaps are taken into account, meaning that 3.8 percent of all households in the region were smart at the end of the year. The number of European households that have adopted smart home systems is forecasted to grow at a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 57 percent during the next five years, resulting in 80.6 million smart homes by 2021. Market revenues grew by 69 percent to € 2.7 billion (US$ 3.0 billion) in 2016. The market is forecasted to grow at a CAGR of 49 percent between 2016 and 2021 to reach € 20.1 billion (US$ 22.0 billion) at the end of the forecast period.

A point solution will in most cases constitute the consumer’s first smart home purchase. Compared to whole-home systems, point solutions generated 62 percent of the combined market revenues in North America and Europe. The most successful point solutions to date include smart thermostats, security systems, smart light bulbs, network cameras and multi-room audio systems. These products are marketed by incumbent OEMs such as Philips Lighting, Honeywell, Danfoss, Belkin, Chamberlain, Kwikset and Assa Abloy; service providers such as SFR and Centrica; and newer entrants such as Nest, Ecobee, Somfy, Sonos, Canary, Proove, Netatmo, IKEA and D-Link. In the whole-home system market, traditional home automation system vendors such as Crestron, Control4, Gira and Jung are facing new competition as companies from adjacent industries have entered the market. Communication and security service providers such as Vivint, ADT, Comcast and AT&T have established themselves among the largest whole-home solution vendors in North America. Major vendors in Europe include eQ-3, Verisure, RWE, Deutsche Telekom and Loxone.

Smartphone apps are today the most common user interface for smart home solutions. Users are however unwilling to launch a number of individual apps to be able to use their connected devices. Instead, cross platform compatible and voice driven user interfaces have the ability to connect and control a wide range of devices and services using simple voice commands. Several ICT industry giants are now betting on voice driven user interfaces to make it easier to control smart home solutions. The Alexa service from Amazon has quickly become popular and Apple’s HomeKit platform supports the company’s voice driven digital assistant Siri. Google has recently launched Google Home powered by its digital assistant. Microsoft will push its Cortana service as a foundation for controlling connected devices and services.  There are numerous additional players launching smart speaker products as well.

This report answers the following questions:

  • Which are the main verticals within smart homes and home automation?
  • What are the main drivers behind growth in Europe and North America?
  • What are the challenges and roadblocks towards widespread adoption?
  • What are the business models and channels-to-market for smart home solutions?
  • Which are the leading whole-home system vendors in Europe and North America?
  • How are product OEMs and whole home solution vendors positioning themselves?
  • What home connectivity technologies are smart home system vendors betting on?
  • What is the potential market size for cellular IoT in home automation?
  • How will the smart home market evolve in the next five years?

 



目次

1 Smart homes, connected homes and home automation
1.1 Introduction
1.2 Types of home automation
1.2.1 Energy management and climate control systems
1.2.2 Security and access control systems
1.2.3 Lighting and window control systems
1.2.4 Home appliances
1.2.5 Audio-visual and entertainment systems
1.2.6 Healthcare and assisted living
1.2.7 Multifunction and whole-home automation systems
1.3 Home automation market segments
1.3.1 Mainstream houses and multi-family dwellings
1.3.2 The custom (luxury) segment
1.3.3 New homes versus existing homes
1.4 Channels to market
1.4.1 Professional installation
1.4.2 Retail
1.4.3 Service providers

2 Networks and communication technologies
2.1 Overview
2.1.1 Different approaches to establishing interoperability
2.1.2 Technology choices of product OEMs
2.1.3 Technology choices of whole-home solution vendors
2.1.4 The role of smart home platform vendors is changing
2.2 Smart home networking technologies
2.2.1 ANT
2.2.2 Bluetooth
2.2.3 DECT ULE
2.2.4 EnOcean
2.2.5 HomePlug
2.2.6 HomeGrid
2.2.7 Insteon
2.2.8 Io-homecontrol
2.2.9 KNX
2.2.10 LPWA
2.2.11 OpenTherm
2.2.12 Thread
2.2.13 Wi-Fi
2.2.14 X10
2.2.15 Zigbee
2.2.16 Z-Wave
2.3 Smart home middleware and ecosystems
2.3.1 AllSeen Alliance (merging with OCF)
2.3.2 Amazon Alexa
2.3.3 Android Things and Weave
2.3.4 Google Assistant
2.3.5 Apple HomeKit
2.3.6 IFTTT
2.3.7 Open Connectivity Foundation
2.4 Smart home platforms
2.4.1 Alarm.com
2.4.2 Arrayent
2.4.3 Greenwave Systems
2.4.4 iControl Networks
2.4.5 Technicolor
2.4.6 ThroughTek
2.4.7 Zonoff

3 Technology providers and OEMs
3.1 Market overview
3.1.1 Compatibility with whole-home systems
3.1.2 Point solutions are gaining traction among consumers
3.1.3 Smart home strategies for product OEMs
3.1.4 Connectivity enables new value propositions
3.1.5 New entrants challenge incumbents with connected experiences
3.2 Security and access control system vendors
3.2.1 Assa Abloy
3.2.2 August
3.2.3 Canary
3.2.4 Chamberlain
3.2.5 FortrezZ
3.2.6 Groupe HBF (Otio)
3.2.7 iSmartAlarm
3.2.8 Kwikset
3.2.9 Minut
3.2.10 MyFox (Somfy Protect)
3.2.11 Safe4 Security Group
3.2.12 Schlage
3.2.13 Tyco (Johnson Controls)
3.2.14 Zaplox
3.2.15 UTC Climate, Controls & Security
3.3 Home appliances
3.3.1 BSH
3.3.2 Electrolux
3.3.3 GE Appliances
3.3.4 Haier
3.3.5 LG Electronics
3.3.6 Whirlpool
3.4 Lighting and window control system vendors
3.4.1 CentraLite
3.4.2 iDevices (Hubbell)
3.4.3 IKEA
3.4.4 Leviton
3.4.5 LIFX
3.4.6 Lutron
3.4.7 Osram
3.4.8 Philips Lighting
3.4.9 Somfy
3.4.10 View
3.5 Audio-visual and entertainment system vendors
3.5.1 D+M Group (Sound United)
3.5.2 Huny
3.5.3 Kaleidescape
3.5.4 Logitech
3.5.5 Naim
3.5.6 Niles Audio
3.5.7 Sonos
3.5.8 Sony
3.6 Energy management and climate control system vendors
3.6.1 Climote
3.6.2 Danfoss
3.6.3 Diehl Connectivity Solutions
3.6.4 Ecobee
3.6.5 Geo
3.6.6 Honeywell
3.6.7 Netatmo
3.6.8 QGate
3.6.9 Radio Thermostat Company of America
3.6.10 Schneider Electric
3.6.11 Tado
3.7 Healthcare and assisted living
3.7.1 Doro
3.7.2 Qorvo (GreenPeak Technologies)
3.7.3 Hidea Solutions
3.7.4 Legrand
3.7.5 Lively
3.7.6 Select Comfort
3.7.7 Tunstall Healthcare Group
3.7.8 Verklizan

4 Service providers and wholehome system vendors
4.1 Market overview
4.1.1 The European market
4.1.2 The North American market
4.1.3 Attach rates per application area in wholehome systems
4.2 Market segments and go-to-market strategies
4.2.1 Professionally monitored security
4.2.2 Traditional home automation
4.2.3 DIY systems
4.2.4 Fee-based home control
4.3 Whole-home system OEMs
4.3.1 ABB
4.3.2 Belkin
4.3.3 Bosch
4.3.4 Control4
4.3.5 Crestron Electronics
4.3.6 D-Link
4.3.7 Essence Group
4.3.8 eQ-3
4.3.9 Fibar Group (Fibaro)
4.3.10 Gigaset
4.3.11 Ingersoll Rand
4.3.12 Loxone Electronics
4.3.13 M2M Solution
4.3.14 MiOS
4.3.15 Nest
4.3.16 OBLO Living
4.3.17 Proove (Telldus)
4.3.18 Samsung SmartThings
4.3.19 TP-Link
4.3.20 Viva Labs
4.3.21 Wink
4.4 Smart home service providers
4.4.1 ADT
4.4.2 AT&T
4.4.3 Centrica (British Gas)
4.4.4 Comcast
4.4.5 Cox Communications
4.4.6 Deutsche Telekom (QIVICON)
4.4.7 MONI
4.4.8 RWE / Innogy
4.4.9 SFR
4.4.10 Time Warner Cable
4.4.11 Verisure
4.4.12 Vivint

5 Market forecasts and conclusions
5.1 Market trends and analysis
5.1.1 Focus on attractive use cases, user friendliness and interoperability
5.1.2 Voice controlled user interfaces anticipated to break down mobile app silos
5.1.3 Greater consumer awareness benefits all players
5.1.4 Lower price points opens the doors to the mass market
5.1.5 Cloud-based systems and the integrated hub opportunity
5.1.6 (Open versus closed smart home ecosystems – getting the timing right
5.1.7 Lack of interoperability causes problems for users
5.1.8 Security and integrity issues when the home is being connected
5.1.9 Smart homes and the Internet of Things
5.1.10 Professional security leads the North American smart home market
5.1.11 Smart thermostats gain traction in Europe and North America
5.1.12 Cellular M2M in the smart home market
5.2 Europe
5.2.1 Revenues
5.2.2 Shipments
5.2.3 Installed base
5.3 North America
5.3.1 Revenues
5.3.2 Shipments
5.3.3 Installed base

Executive Summary

Glossary

 

ページTOPに戻る

プレスリリース

[プレスリリース原文]

2017-07-13
The number of smart homes in Europe and North America reached 30.3 million in 2016
 

According to a new research report from Berg Insight, the number smart homes in Europe and North America reached 30.3 million in 2016. North America is the world’s most advanced smart home market and the region had an installed base of 21.8 million smart homes at the end of the year, a 47 percent year-on-year growth. The strong market growth is expected to last for years to come, driving the number of smart homes in North America to 73.0 million by 2021, which corresponds to 55 percent of all households. The European market is still a few years behind North America in terms of penetration and market maturity. At the end of 2016, there were 8.5 million smart homes in Europe and the market is forecasted to grow at a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 57 percent in the next five years to reach 80.6 million smart homes by 2021, which corresponds to 36 percent of all European households.

The most successful products on the smart home market include smart thermostats, security systems, smart light bulbs, network cameras and multi-room audio systems from vendors such as IKEA, Philips Lighting, Honeywell, Belkin, Nest, Ecobee, Somfy, Sonos, Canary, Netatmo and D-Link. Major vendors of comprehensive whole-home smart home systems include a mix of energy-, security- and communication service providers and home automation specialists such as Vivint, ADT, Comcast, Control4 and AT&T in North America and Verisure, eQ-3, RWE, Deutsche Telekom and Loxone in Europe. “2017 is anticipated to be a good year for smart home technology as entry-level smart home systems have become affordable for the mass market, at the same time as the reliability and features have improved significantly” says Anders Frick, Senior Analyst at Berg Insight. New innovative user interfaces are also important as a catalyst for market growth. “Several ICT industry giants are now betting on voice driven user interfaces to make it easier to control smart home solutions”, continues Mr. Frick.

The Alexa service from Amazon has quickly become very popular through its Echo products and Google is pushing its digital assistant through Google Home. Furthermore, Apple with its HomeKit platform and the HomePod smart speaker as well as Microsoft with its Cortana service and the Invoke speaker are ready to challenge Amazon and Google when the devices are being launched later in 2017. Berg Insight anticipates that the popularity of voice enabled speakers will continue to increase and that smart speakers will be one of the most significant user interfaces in the home environment. “Amazon is still the leading player but Google’s and Apple’s ecosystems are stronger, at least outside North America” says Mr. Frick. There are additional smart speaker initiatives as well. Lenovo has announced a smart assistant and Japan-based LINE Corporation will launch WAVE using the virtual assistant Clova later in 2017. There are even open source alternatives, such as the assistant Mark 1 from Mycroft. Ivee Voice, Invoxia’s Triby, JAM Voice, Cubic, Fabriq and Zettaly Avy are additional smart speakers on the market.

あなたが最近チェックしたレポート一覧

  • 最近チェックしたレポートはありません。

お問い合せは、お電話・メール・WEBから承ります。お見積もりの作成もお気軽にご相談ください。

webからのお問い合せはこちらのフォームから承ります

office@dri.co.jp

 

ページTOPに戻る