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カーシェアリングテレマティックス市場(第3版)

The Carsharing Telematics Market – 3rd Edition

 

出版社 出版日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
2019年11月 Eur 1,000Eur 1,500
1-5ユーザライセンス(PDF)
180p

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「カーシェアリングテレマティックス市場(第3版)」は、世界のカーシェアリング市場の最新の動向を調査している。カーシェアリングの会員数は、2018年末の5040万から年平均成長率(CAGR)35%で成長して2023年には2億2710万に達するだろうと予測している。ステーションベースとフリーフロート型の両方のカーシェアリングの市場全般について調査し、カーシェアリング企業、ベンダ、製品、市場の最新の情報を提供している。

目次(抜粋)

  • 自動車とパーソナルモビリティサービス
  • 自動車OEMのモビリティサービスイニシアチブ(BMW、ダイムラーグループ、フォード、GM、現代、日産、PSA、ルノー、トヨタ、フォルクスワーゲン、ボルボ)
  • カーシェアリング企業の概要
  • 技術ベンダ
  • 市場動向と市場予測

Description

What are the latest developments on the carsharing market? Berg Insight estimates that carsharing membership will grow at a CAGR of 35 percent from 50.4 million at the end of 2018 to 227.1 million by 2023. This report explains all segments including station-based and free floating public carsharing as well as corporate carsharing. Get up to date with the latest information about carsharing organisations, vendors, products and markets.

 


 

The Carsharing Telematics Market is the third strategy report
from Berg Insight analysing the latest developments on this
market worldwide.

This strategic research report from Berg Insight provides you
with 180 pages of unique business intelligence including 5-year
industry forecasts and expert commentary on which to base your
business decisions.

Highlights from this report:

  • Insights from 30 executive interviews with market leading companies.
  • New data on carsharing fleets and members worldwide.
  • Comprehensive overview of the carsharing telematics value chain.
  • In-depth analysis of market trends and key developments.
  • Detailed profiles of 30 carsharing platform vendors and their propositions.
  • Case studies of 59 carsharing initiatives from specialist CSOs and car OEMs.
  • Market forecasts by region lasting until 2023.

 



Carsharing membership reached 50.4 million worldwide in 2018

Passenger cars and light trucks are the main modes of transportation in most industrialised countries. The vast majority of car trips in metropolitan areas are drive-alone trips with only one person in the car and vehicles are used for only about one hour per day on average. Carsharing is one of many car-based mobility services that have become available for people that want to complement other modes of transportation with car-based mobility occasionally. Examples of other car-based mobility services include traditional car rental, carpooling, ridesharing, taxi and ridesourcing services. Many of these mobility services aim to decrease the cost of car-based transportation, create convenience through fewer ownership responsibilities, as well as reduce congestion and environmental impact.

Carsharing is a decentralised car rental service focusing on short term rentals that supplements other modes of transports including walking, cycling and public transport. Carsharing aims to provide an alternative to individual car ownership without restricting individual mobility by providing affordable access to cars. CarSharing Organisations (CSOs) offer members access to a fleet of shared cars from unattended selfservice locations. Today, most CSOs use station-based networks with roundtrip rental. This operational model requires members to return a vehicle to the same designated station from which it was accessed. Some CSOs have also started to offer one-way carsharing that enables users to return the car to any station operated by the CSO. Another model that is rapidly gaining in popularity is free floating carsharing, which enables members to pick up and drop off cars anywhere within a designated area. The ability to access available cars instantly without prior booking and no need to schedule return time make this type of service attractive for short trips.

Telematics systems and smartphones are key enablers of carsharing ervices. In-car hardware technologies for carsharing services comprise an on-board computer, telematics device and RFID reader for capturing trip data, enable fleet management and grant access to the car through an RFID smartcard or smartphone app. An invehicle user terminal with keypad and display may also be installed to provide the driver with visible messages and guidance, as well as allow management of reservations from within the vehicle. Software platforms include complete IT systems that can support all the operational activities of a CSO ranging from management of in-vehicle equipment, fleet management, booking management, billing, as well as operations supervision via dashboards and data analytics. Leading vendors of hardware and software platforms include INVERS, Convadis, Omoove, Vulog, Ridecell, Mobility Tech Green, MonGeo, Targa Telematics and OpenFleet. Several carsharing technology vendors also target the emerging corporate carsharing market that aims to increase corporate car pool availability and reduce mobility costs.

Commercial carsharing services are offered by specialist carsharing companies, car rental companies, carmakers, as well as public transport operators. Examples of leading CSOs backed by carmakers include SHARE NOW (owned by Daimler and BMW), Free2Move (owned by PSA Group), WeShare (owned by Volkswagen) and Maven (owned by GM). Car rental CSOs include Ubeeqo (owned by Europcar Mobility Group), Sixt share (owned by Sixt) as well as Zipcar (owned by Avis Budget Group). Examples of specialised CSOs include Times Car Plus (owned by the Japanese parking lot operator Park 24), Socar in South Korea, Pand Auto and EvCard in China, Enjoy (owned by the Italian energy company Eni), Mobility Carsharing in Switzerland, Stadtmobil and Flinkster in Germany, Communauto in Canada and GoGet in Australia.

The carsharing market is currently in a phase of strong growth which is expected to continue in the coming years. Berg Insight estimates that the total number of carsharing members worldwide reached 50.4 million at the end of 2018. At the same time, the total car fleet operated by CSOs had reached about 332,000 vehicles. Berg Insight forecasts that carsharing membership will grow to about 227.0 million globally by the end of 2023 and the total carsharing fleet will then reach approximately 1.2 million cars. The corporate carsharing telematics market is moreover estimated to 58,000 vehicles at year-end 2018 and is forecasted to reach about 225,000 vehicles in 2023. Europe, North America and Asia-Pacific so far represent the vast majority of all carsharing programmes and active members from an international perspective, but other markets such as Russia and Latin America have grown rapidly during the past years. The front-running markets include Germany, Italy, USA, South Korea, China and Japan.
 

This report answers the following questions:

  • What is the current status of the carsharing telematics industry?
  • Which are the leading carsharing telematics platform providers?
  • How are carmakers positioning themselves on the carsharing market?
  • What carsharing services are available from leading service providers today?
  • What business models are used by carsharing companies?
  • What technology choices are there for carsharing operators?
  • How will the market evolve in Europe, North America and other parts of the world?
  • How will the corporate carsharing market evolve in the upcoming years?


目次

Executive Summary

1 Cars and personal mobility services
1.1 Introduction
1.1.1 Passenger cars in use by region
1.1.2 New passenger car registration trends
1.2 Market trends
1.2.1 Peak car use and car ownership
1.2.2 The sharing economy
1.3 Car-based mobility services
1.3.1 Overview of carsharing services
1.3.2 Carsharing operational models
1.4 Carsharing services worldwide
1.4.1 Carsharing in Europe
1.4.2 Carsharing in North America
1.4.3 Carsharing in Asia-Pacific
1.4.4 Carsharing in ROW
1.4.5 Overview of carsharing service providers
1.5 Car telematics infrastructure
1.5.1 Vehicle segment
1.5.2 Tracking segment
1.5.3 Network segment
1.5.4 Service segment

2 Car OEM mobility service initiatives
2.1 BMW
2.1.1 Overview of BMW group passenger car models
2.1.2 DriveNow (SHARE NOW)
2.1.3 ReachNow (REACH NOW)
2.1.4 AlphaCity corporate carsharing
2.2 Daimler Group
2.2.1 Overview of Mercedes-Benz and Smart passenger car models
2.2.2 Moovel (FREE NOW)
2.2.3 Car2go (SHARE NOW)
2.3 Ford Motor Company
2.3.1 Overview of Ford passenger car models
2.3.2 New mobility projects and services from Ford
2.4 General Motors
2.4.1 Overview of the main GM passenger car brands
2.4.2 GM urban mobility programmes
2.4.3 Maven
2.5 Hyundai Motor Group
2.5.1 Overview of Hyundai and Kia passenger car models
2.5.2 Hyundai carsharing and mobility programmes
2.5.3 Kia Motors and Wible mobility initiatives
2.6 Nissan Motor Company
2.6.1 Overview of Nissan and Infiniti passenger car models
2.6.2 Nissan carsharing services
2.7 PSA Group
2.7.1 Overview of PSA Group passenger car brands and models
2.7.2 PSA mobility services
2.7.3 Free2Move
2.8 Renault Group
2.8.1 Overview of Renault and Dacia passenger car models
2.8.2 Renault Group’s carsharing initiatives
2.9 Toyota Motor Corporation
2.9.1 Overview of Toyota and Lexus passenger car models
2.9.2 Toyota mobility services platform
2.9.3 YUKÕ carsharing
2.10 Volkswagen Group
2.10.1 Overview of Volkswagen Group passenger car brands and models
2.10.2 New mobility concepts from the Volkswagen Group
2.10.3 Urban Mobility International (WeShare)
2.10.4 The VRent corporate carsharing service in China
2.10.5 Audi mobility service programmes
2.11 Volvo Car Group
2.11.1 Overview of Volvo passenger car models
2.11.2 Volvo Cars Mobility and Sunfleet

3 Carsharing organisations
3.1 Specialist carsharing companies in Europe
3.1.1 Bluecarsharing (Bolloré Group)
3.1.2 Cambio
3.1.3 Citiz
3.1.4 CityBee
3.1.5 Co-Wheels
3.1.6 Emov
3.1.7 Enjoy
3.1.8 Flinkster
3.1.9 GoCar
3.1.10 GreenMobility
3.1.11 Greenwheels
3.1.12 LetsGo Delebil and LetsGo Fleet Systems
3.1.13 Mobility Carsharing Switzerland
3.1.14 MOL Limo
3.1.15 Respiro
3.1.16 Share’Ngo
3.1.17 Stadtmobil
3.1.18 Zity
3.2 Specialist carsharing companies in the Americas
3.2.1 Awto
3.2.2 Carrot
3.2.3 Communauto
3.2.4 Envoy Technologies
3.2.5 GIG CarShare
3.2.6 Lime
3.2.7 Modo
3.2.8 Zazcar
3.3 Specialist carsharing companies in Asia-Pacific
3.3.1 EvCard
3.3.2 GoFun
3.3.3 GoGet
3.3.4 GreenShareCar
3.3.5 Pand Auto
3.3.6 Socar
3.3.7 Zoomcar
3.4 Specialist carsharing companies in ROW
3.4.1 Anytime
3.4.2 CAR2GO (GoTo Mobility)
3.4.3 Carmine
3.4.4 Delimobil
3.4.5 Ekar
3.4.6 Electrip
3.4.7 Yandex Drive
3.5 Car rental companies
3.5.1 Avis Budget Group and Zipcar
3.5.2 Enterprise Rent-A-Car and Enterprise CarShare
3.5.3 Europcar Mobility Group and Ubeeqo
3.5.4 Hertz
3.5.5 Lotte Rental and Green Car
3.5.6 ORIX Auto Corporation and ORIX CarShare
3.5.7 Sixt Group
3.5.8 U-Haul

4 Technology vendors
4.1 End-to-end carsharing solutions
4.1.1 FastFleet and Local Motion by Zipcar
4.1.2 GoTo
4.1.3 IER-Polyconseil (Bolloré Group)
4.1.4 Miveo (Move About Group)
4.1.5 Mobiag
4.1.6 Mobility Tech Green
4.1.7 MonGeo Connected Technology
4.1.8 Omoove (Octo Telematics)
4.1.9 OpenFleet
4.1.10 Targa Telematics
4.1.11 Trak Global
4.1.12 Vulog
4.1.13 Webfleet solutions (TomTom Telematics)
4.2 Carsharing software platforms
4.2.1 Cantamen
4.2.2 Choice
4.2.3 Fleetster (Next Generation Mobility)
4.2.4 Good Travel Software
4.2.5 Keaz
4.2.6 M-TRIBES
4.2.7 Mobility Systems + Services
4.2.8 RCI Mobility
4.2.9 Ridecell
4.2.10 Wunder Mobility
4.2.11 Zemtu
4.3 In-vehicle systems
4.3.1 Astus (ETL Electronics)
4.3.2 Bright Box
4.3.3 Convadis
4.3.4 INVERS
4.3.5 Mobility On Cloud
4.3.6 OTA Keys (Continental)

5 Market forecasts and trends
5.1 Carsharing market forecasts
5.1.1 Carsharing in the EU28+EFTA
5.1.2 Carsharing in North America
5.1.3 Carsharing in Asia-Pacific
5.1.4 Carsharing in ROW
5.1.5 Connected carsharing platform forecast
5.1.6 Corporate carsharing forecast
5.2 Mergers and acquisitions in the carsharing telematics space
5.3 Market trends
5.3.1 Carsharing is becoming increasingly integrated with other mobility services
5.3.2 Carsharing and public transport ecosystems to converge
5.3.3 Electric cars are a natural fit for carsharing
5.3.4 Automotive OEMs bet on carsharing launching new services in 2019
5.3.5 Carsharing operators build wider ecosystems of partners
5.3.6 Free floating carsharing services on the rise
5.3.7 Hybrid station-based and free floating models show promise
5.3.8 Autonomous cars are expected to change the playing field for carsharing
5.3.9 Carsharing becomes a popular means to reduce corporate mobility costs

Glossary

 

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