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スマートホームとスマートビル市場:まもなくスタートする市場

Smart home and smart building market

First signs for an upcoming take-off

 

出版社 出版年月電子版価格 ページ数
IDATE
イダテ社
2017年5月Eur2,000
1-5ユーザライセンス(doc+ppt)
52

サマリー

フランスの調査会社イダテ社(IDATE)の調査レポート「スマートホームとスマートビル市場:まもなくスタートする市場」は、スマートホームとスマートビル市場の新しい動向を提供し、市場に影響を与える主要な要因に注目している。この市場と様々な企業のポジショニングなどの幅広いエコシステムについて記載し、市場発展の予測も行っている。

Summary

 

This report provides new trends occurring in the smart home and smart building markets highlighting key factors impacting the sector. It presents the broad ecosystem involved in the field and the different players’ positioning. It also provides forecasts of the market evolution.

  • What are the key stakes of the market ?
  • What are the technologies involved ? Is there any move for standards consolidation ?
  • Who are the key active players involved ? How do they position in the market ? What are the development trends of the smart home especially from Internet giant players?

Geographic area and actors

 
Asia-Pacific Europe Latin America Middle East & Africa North America

Actors

  • ADT
  • AT&T
  • GE Appliances (Haier)
  • Honeywell
  • Netatmo
  • Schneider Electric
  • Vodafone
  • Amazon
  • Control4
  • Google
  • Legrand
  • Philips
  • Seb
  • Withings/Nokia
  • Apple
  • Deutsche Telekom
  • Homeseer
  • LG
  • Samsung
  • Verisure

Slideshow

 

Definitions and context

  • What’s under the smart home and smart building umbrella?
  • Expectations from home and building occupants
  • Connectivity is key to make devices communicate with each other but fragmentation remains a major issue

Ecosystem

  • More and more players in the value chain
  • Offerings in line with the origin industry of the players
  • Focus on the compatibility with major smart home products
  • Creating its ecosystem as key advantage
  • Smart home and smart building selling through services

Market development

  • Smart home adoption is low, while smart building may take off
  • Market drivers and barriers for the development of smart home and smart building
  • Market estimates

Other details

  • Reference: M17380MRA
  • Delivery: on the DigiWorld Interactive platform
  • Languages available: English
  • Tags: automation, central automation systems, connected equipment, connectivity, energy, Internet of Things, safety, security, smart building, Smart Home, smart products, smart solutions

 

 



目次

1. Executive Summary

2. Methodology & definitions
2.1. General methodology of IDATE’s reports
2.2. Definitions and key stakes

3. Smart home and smart building markets & key factors
3.1. Market segmentation
3.1.1. Connected equipment
3.1.2. Central automation systems
3.1.3. Smart home and smart building services
3.2. Link of smart home and smart building with IoT markets
3.3. Key factors
3.3.1. Connectivity
3.3.2. Adoption
3.3.3. Regulatory environment

4. Market structure and player strategies
4.1. Competition structure
4.2. Players’ strategies
4.2.1. Traditional home and building automation suppliers
4.2.2. Energy system providers
4.2.3. Lighting
4.2.4. Home appliance suppliers
4.2.5. Pure players
4.2.6. Internet players
4.2.7. Telecom service providers
4.2.8. Security system providers
4.2.9. Other service providers
4.2.10. Application providers

5. Market analysis
5.1. Market forecasts
5.2. Drivers and barriers
5.2.1. Drivers
5.2.2. Barriers

6. Annexes

 

 

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プレスリリース

[プレスリリース原文]

Smart home : a promising market in the long term

RAMAHANDRY_Tiana

Tiana Ramahandry
Senior Consultant, IDATE DigiWorld

This market is considered one of the most promising in the Internet of Things sector with a number of connected things could climb from 200 to 900 million between 2015 and 2025.

 

The concept of the smart home can be understood as home automation for the Internet era, but it is a concept that has not yet really caught on.

29/06/2016

It encompasses all of the machines in the home that could potentially be connected to the Web. It also includes a wide array of applications, from consumer electronics to home appliances, by way of light bulbs and presence sensors. Today’s market is focused mainly on selling hardware with a built-in connectivity module and which can be controlled remotely using a mobile app. But it now also includes hubs, i.e. central systems that allow the different devices to talk to each other.

Many of the currently available products are connected to managing energy consumption and personal security, as consumers are more inclined to invest in solutions that allow them to lower their electrical bill and/or feel safer in their own home.

A large and heavily populated ecosystem

The digital home ecosystem is vast, populated by a multitude of players from a wide range of industries, including veteran CE and appliance manufacturers, along with power companies and players from the lighting and security industries. Samsung is particularly active in this market, especially since it acquired the start-up SmartThings in 2004. The South Korean giant is selling a complete smart home solution, including a hub to which both the manufacturers’ and its competitors’ equipment can be connected. Philips also has a solid presence in the smart home market thanks to its Hue line of smart bulbs.

The marketplace is also populated by newcomers such as pure players specialised in connected devices – marketing smart thermostats, light bulbs and security cameras. Telcos too have joined the fray, taking advantage
of their modems already deployed in customers’ homes to roll out new initiatives. The Internet giants are also on hand: Google through its acquisition of Nest, a start-up that specialises in smart thermostats, and Apple with its HomeKit smart home development platform.

An ecosystem awash with solution providers means that there are multiple communication protocols at work. The current battle for supremacy between standards is pitting a number of initiatives backed by industry giants against one another.

Adoption of the smart home raises severalquestions

This market, fl edgling as it is, is considered one of the most promising in the Internet of Things sector. IDATE estimates that the number of connected things could climb from 200 to 900 million between 2015 and 2025. Most of the market’s revenue today comes from hardware sales, whose prices are still too high compared to virtually identical products without smart capabilities. Several issues, then, need to be resolved before the market can really take off: the price of connected devices and appliances, privacy concerns raised by the use of personal data, a business model that needs clarifying (including monetising data) and the fragmentation of core technologies.

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