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セルラーV2X:導入が加速

C-V2X: Coming on Fast in the Inside Lane

 

出版社 出版年月電子媒体価格ページ数
Heavy Reading
ヘビーリーディング社
2017年11月US$2,495
エンタープライズライセンス(PDF)
19

サマリー

米国調査会社ヘビーリーディング社(Heavy Reading)の調査レポート「セルラーV2X:導入が加速」は、世界市場でのネットワーク接続自動車の試験やトライアルに注目し、特に交通システムへの統合や安全システムに注目している。様々な技術の選択肢について考察し、世界の最新の自動車の接続性や新しいサプライチェーンについて記載している。

 


 

EXECUTIVE SUMMARYPDF

With reports circulating that the Trump administration in the U.S. is planning to walk away from plans to mandate the use of dedicated short range communications (DSRC) technology in vehicles, the door to the market may be opening wide enough for proponents of cellular vehicle-to-everything (C-V2X) systems to jam a foot inside.

C-V2X has started gaining support in other parts of the world while the U.S. has – so far – continued with its plan for DSRC-based traffic safety systems. Both systems would take advantage of spectrum set aside for traffic safety applications. Those in support of DSRC promote its maturity, the extent of testing, commercial availability of modules and the fact it is being deployed or deployment is planned in (a few) models of car. They also point to the likely lengthy time to availability of C-V2X technologies, as well as technical challenges still to be overcome before C-V2X systems can be fully proven in robust field trials.

Meanwhile, advocates of C-V2X solutions claim potentially significant improved system capability and a long-term technology development roadmap. It is at this delicate point that AT&T, Qualcomm and Nokia have announced – they claim – the first C-V2X trials to take place in the U.S.

Automation will happen with or without V2X. Sensors systems are sufficiently advanced to drive autonomous vehicles in urban environments now, without V2X infrastructures based on either DSRC or cellular V2X, but V2X has the potential to add capability and enhance safety. However, there are no real "V2X market leaders" as technology is still early in its development pipeline. In the coming 12-36 months, we should start to see more contracts for technology deployment within vehicles – especially if the U.S. continues with plans to mandate DSRC.

Connected cars are commercially available, and increasing numbers of high-end vehicles are being equipped with LTE communications modules. General Motors, Toyota and Volkswagen have all introduced or stated their intention to introduce vehicles with DSRC capability.

DSRC vendors must keep an eye on C-V2X rivals in the rear-view mirror, as their new competitors have their accelerators to the floor and are catching up. However, DSRC does have a head start, and may enjoy deployment, even if C-V2X overtakes it in the medium term.

C-V2X: Coming on Fast in the Inside Lane takes a look at the ongoing connected car test and trial activity around the world, specifically in the context of integrated traffic and safety systems. It considers the different technology options, examines recent car connectivity trials around the world and reviews the emerging supply chain.

At this stage, neither DSRC nor C-V2X has reached the stage of mass market deployment. The technology options are still being tested and refined, with extensive testing and trialing ongoing worldwide. The report highlights recent initiatives around the world.

C-V2X: Coming on Fast in the Inside Lane is published in PDF format.



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プレスリリース

[プレスリリース原文]

Contenders Rev Their Engines at the Start of the V2X Race

Heavy Lifting Analyst Notes
Simon Sherrington
12/1/2017
 
 

For many years it was clear that dedicated short-range communications (DSRC) would be the technology underpinning automotive safety applications, with extensive trialing worldwide, increasing availability of off-the-shelf modules and plans to mandate the deployment of the technology in all US vehicles. Nothing else was in the running.

But all of the effort going into DSRC was preparatory work, development investment that took place in the automotive safety pit box. Aside from a few practice laps, things never quite got underway.

And just before the green flag was waved, a rival rolled out of the workshop with technology based on cellular networks. Cellular vehicle-to-everything (C-V2X) had heavyweight investors, lots of technical, economic and political clout, and it was suddenly clear that there was going to be a proper race.

We are now on the formation lap. Both teams are claiming their solutions are best placed to meet automotive safety needs. Both are jockeying for automotive industry and regulatory support; both are fully intent on winning the prize: domination of what will be a very large, global, lucrative market. Communications systems linking vehicles with transport infrastructures, Internet-based application providers and each other to deliver safety, transport efficiency and information services will be worth billions of dollars worldwide.

Those in support of DSRC promote its maturity, the extent of testing, commercial availability of modules and the fact it is being deployed or deployment is planned in (a few) models of car. They also point to the likely lengthy time to availability of C-V2X technologies, as well as technical challenges still to be overcome before C-V2X systems can be fully proven in robust field trials. Meanwhile, C-V2X solution advocates claim potentially significant improved system capability and a long-term technology development roadmap.

It is still too early to see which technology will emerge triumphant -- DSRC or cellular V2X. But regulators, automotive manufacturers and device vendors are now having to place their pre-race bets. Hedging might be the best strategy, with the possibility for both to be deployed.

It is at this point Heavy Reading has undertaken a review of the market. Its latest report, C-V2X: Coming on Fast in the Inside Lane, takes a look at the ongoing connected car test and trial activity around the world, specifically in the context of integrated traffic and safety systems. It considers the different technology options, examines recent car connectivity trials around the world and reviews the emerging supply chain.

— Simon Sherrington, Contributing Analyst, Heavy Reading

 

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