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Connected Cars: Automotive Telematics & In-Vehicle Infotainment 2013-2017

Abstract

Overview

  • Commercial and Consumer Opportunities
  • Stakeholder Business Models Assessed
  • Leveraging "Big Data"
  • This second edition of Juniper's report into automotive telematics provides the definitive analysis of how stakeholders across the value chain are - individually and in collaboration - creating the ecosystem of the connected car.

An essential guide for anyone wishing to understand this fast-moving market, this study includes an in-depth assessment of emerging business and service models, together with an exploration of the impact of regulatory and industry initiatives on service deployments.

What This Report Covers

Commercial and Consumer Automotive Telematics

This report analyses the key trends across both consumer and commercial automotive telematics, exploring the evolution - and monetisation - of services from vehicle tracking to in-vehicle infotainment, from stolen vehicle recovery to insurance telematics.

Cutting Edge Services

Opportunities presented by cutting edge services such as V2X (Vehicle to Vehicle/Infrastructure) in areas such as traffic management and crash prevention are examined. The report also explores how players are seeking to address the constraints imposed by the disparate product lifecycles of the automotive industry and connectivity.

Expert Analysis and Strategic Recommendations

Expert analysis is backed up by interviews with and commentaries from leading players across the automotive telematics industry, including Aha, the Car Connectivity Forum, Concirrus, Kore Telematics, MiX Telematics and Telenor Connexion. It also includes a series of strategic recommendations designed to enable OEMs (Original Equipment Manufacturers), operators and service providers to maximise their opportunity within the automotive telematics space.

Market Forecasts

Juniper delivers the benchmark forecasts for the connected automotive industry. These revised and expanded 5-year forecasts project key metrics split by 8 key regions such as:

  • Service Adoption (Commercial vs. Consumer)
  • Service Cost (Commercial vs. Consumer)
  • Service Revenues (Commercial vs. Consumer)
  • Service Provision (OEM vs. After-Market)
  • Insurance Telematics Revenues
  • In-Vehicle Entertainment Revenues

Country-level data for 8 markets (US, Canada, Brazil, Mexico, France, Germany, UK and China) is also included in the attendant Interactive Forecast Excel, which includes more than 50 tables and 6,300 data points.

Key Questions

  • 1. How much will the commercial and consumer telematics markets be worth by 2017?
  • 2. How will improved regulation of the connected automotive sector improve adoption levels?
  • 3. How can telematics service providers address the long lead times in the automotive industry?
  • 4. How can automotive stakeholders benefit from "Big Data"?
  • 5. What are the prospects for V2X services?
  • 6. What strategies should network operators, OEM and service providers implement to maximise their respective monetisation opportunities?
  • 7. What telematics services do the leading vehicle manufacturers currently offer?
  • 8. What are the prospects for PAYD (Pay As You Drive) automotive insurance?

Companies Referenced

Interviewed: Daimler FleetBoard, FleetMatrics, Hughes Telematics, MiX Telematics, Masternaut, Octo Telematics, OnStar, Telenor Connexion, Telogis, Tom Tom, Trimble

Profiled: Aeris, Aha, Audi Connect, BMW, Gemalto, MiX Telematics, Concirrus, Connected Car Consortium, Ford, Masternaut, Tom Tom, KORE Telematics, Telecom Italia Mobile, Telenor Connexion

Mentioned: Ageas, Aha, AIOI Insurance, Alpine, Alpine Kenwood Continental, Anfavea, ANIA Foundation for Road Safety, Apple, Association of Equipment Management Professionals (AEMP), ATT, Audi, Auto Alliance, Aviva, Balfour Beatty, Beartooth Mapping, Bentley, Berkeley University, Best Buy, BlackBerry, Bluetooth, BMW, Bugatti, Buick, Cadillac, Car Connectivity Consortium, Car to Car Communication Consortium, Caterpillar, Charme II, Chevrolet, Chrysler, Cintureon, Citroen, Cobra, Concirrus, Continental, Co-Operative Group, Cybit, Daihatsu, Daimler, Daimler FleetBoard, Deezer, DeLign, Deloitte, Denso Corporation, Deutsche Telekon, Directed Electronics, EE, Ericsson, European Automobile Manufacturers Association, European Telecommunication Standards Institute (ETSI), Facebook, FCC, Fleet Telematics, FleetBoard, Ford, Francisco Partners, Fujitsu, Garmin, General Motors, Generali, GENIVI Alliance, GEOtrac, German Society for Technical Cooperation (GTZ), GM, GM OnStar, GMAC, GMAC Insurance, Google Earth, GreenerBox, Haldex Brake Products, Harman, Hino, Hitachi, Hollard Insurance, Honda, HTC, Hughes Telematics, Hyundai, IBM, i-kube, Indonesia Automotive Industry Association, Ingenie, insurethebox, Intel, Intellichain, Interis, Ituran, Jasper Wireless, Jon Deere, Kenwood, Lamborghini, Lexus, LG Samsung, Liberty Mutual, Linux Foundation, Logica, Logicway, LoJack, MAN, Maptuit, Masternaut, Mercedes, MetaSystems Group, Microsoft, MileMeter, Minex, MirrorLink, MiWay, MiX Telematics Limited, Navteq, Navtrak, NaxLogix, Network Fleet, Nissan, Nokia, Norwich Union, NTT DOCOMO, Numerex, NXP, Octo Telematics, OnStar, Opel, OpenBeak, Orbcomm, OS Tizen, OUTsurance, Pandora, Pay As You Drive, PeopleNet, Peugeot, Pioneer, Porche, Progressive, Qualcomm, Qualcomm Enterprise Services Europe, Real Insurance, Redtail Telematics, Satamatics, Scania, Securitas, Sierra Wireless, SIM Services, Singtel, Slumberger, Spotify, Stacker, Stitcher Radio, Subaru, Suzuki, Tata, TBS, Telecom Italia Mobile, Telefónica, Telematica Finanziaria, Telenor Connexion, TeliMatrix, Telit, Telit Wireless Solutions, Telogis, Tizen, Tizen Association, TomTom, Tongji University of Shanghai, Towers Watson, Toyota, Tracker, Transatel, Translink, Travellers, Trimble, Twitter, T-Systems, United States Department of Transportation (USDOT), University of Michigan, UPS, USVAO (The Italian Insurance Supervisory Authority), Vauxhall, Vauxhall Motors, Verizon, Verizon Wireless, Vodafone, Volkswagen Group, Volvo, Volvo Komatsu, WinEstimator, Wireless Logic, Yamei Electronics

Extra Info

8 key regions includes:

North America, Latin America, Western Europe, Central & Eastern Europe, Far East & China, Indian Subcontinent, Rest of Asia Pacific and Africa & Middle East.

Market (m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
  • Table 4.4: Number of Commercial Telematics Subscriptions that are After Market (m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
  • 4.3.2 Commercial Telematics Revenues
  • i. OEM Revenues
  • Table 4.5: Annual Cost of an OEM Subscription ($) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
  • Figure 4.5: Revenues from Commercial Telematics OEM subscriptions ($m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
  • Table 4.6: Revenues from Commercial Telematics OEM subscriptions ($m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
  • ii. After-Market Revenue
  • Figure 4.6: Revenues from After-Market Consumer Telematics Subscriptions ($m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
  • Table 4.7: Revenues from After-Market Consumer Telematics Subscriptions ($m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
  • iii. Combined OEM and After-Market Revenues
  • Figure 4.7: Revenues from OEM and After-Market Commercial Telematics Subscriptions (m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
  • Table 4.8: Revenues from Commercial Telematics OEM subscriptions ($m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
  • 4.4 Conclusion

    5 Commercial Telematics: Player Profiles and Market Positioning

    • 5.1 Introduction
    • 5.2 Vendor Assessment
      • 5.2.1 Vendor Assessment Methodology
      • Table 5.1: Vendor Capability Assessment Criteria
      • 5.2.2 Limitations and Interpretation
      • 5.2.3 Positioning Matrix Results
      • 5.2.4 Vendor Groupings
      • i. Summary
      • 5.2.5 Strategic Conclusions - Corporate Activity
    • 5.3 Player Profiles
      • 5.3.1 Daimler FleetBoard
      • Corporate
      • Service Offering and Business Model
      • Partnerships and Adoption
      • Juniper's View: Key Strengths and Strategic Development Opportunities
      • 5.3.2 FleetMatics
      • Corporate
      • Service Offering and Business Model
      • Partnerships and Adoption
      • Juniper's View: Key Strengths and Strategic Development Opportunities
      • 5.3.3 Hughes Telematics (Verizon)
      • Corporate
      • Service Offering and Business Model
      • Partnerships and Adoption
      • Juniper's View: Key Strengths and Strategic Development Opportunities
      • 5.3.4 MiX Telematics
      • Corporate
      • Service Offering and Business Model
      • Partnerships and Adoption
      • Juniper's View: Key Strengths and Strategic Development Opportunities
      • 5.3.5 Masternaut
      • Corporate
      • Service Offering and Business Model
      • Partnerships and Adoption
      • Juniper's View: Key Strengths and Strategic Development Opportunities
      • 5.3.6 Octo Telematics
      • Corporate
      • Service Offering and Business Model
      • Partnerships and Adoption
      • Juniper's View: Key Strengths and Strategic Development Opportunities
      • 5.3.7 OnStar
      • Corporate
      • Service Offering and Business Model
      • Partnerships and Adoption
      • Juniper's View: Key Strengths and Strategic Development Opportunities
      • 5.3.8 Telenor Connexion
      • Corporate
      • Service Offering and Business Model
      • Partnerships and Adoption
      • Juniper's View: Key Strengths and Strategic Development Opportunities
      • 5.3.9 Telogis
      • Corporate
      • Service Offering and Business Model
      • Partnerships and Adoption
      • Juniper's View: Key Strengths and Strategic Development Opportunities
      • 5.3.10 TomTom
      • Corporate
      • Service Offering and Business Model
      • Partnerships and Adoption
      • Juniper's View: Key Strengths and Strategic Development Opportunities
      • 5.3.11 Trimble
      • Corporate
      • Service Offering and Business Model
      • Partnerships and Adoption
      • Juniper's View: Key Strengths and Strategic Development Opportunities
    • 5.4 Conclusion
  • Table of Contents

    1 The Connected Car - the Business of Automotive M2M

    • 1.1 Introduction
    • 1.2 Report Scope
    • 1.3 Telematics Layers
      • 1.3.1 Telematics within the M2M Environment
      • Figure 1.1: Layers within the M2M Value-Chain
      • i. M2M Ecosystems
      • 1.3.2 Telematics Defined
      • Figure 1.2: Telematics Uses and Applications
      • 1.3.3 Consumer Automotive
      • i. IVI (In Vehicle Infotainment)
      • Case Study: GENIVI Alliance
      • ii. Insurance Telematics
      • Figure 1.3: The Telematics Chain of Command
      • iii. Stolen Vehicle Recovery
      • 1.3.4 Commercial Telematics
      • i. Vehicle Tracking, Fleet Management and Freight Tracking
      • Figure 1.4: Diagramatic Representation of Fleet Telematics
      • ii. Driver Management
      • iii. Engine Management and Services
      • 1.3.5 V2X
      • i. Definitions and Current Status
      • Figure 1.5: Elements of a V2X Deployment
      • ii. V2X Use-Cases
      • a. Crash Prevention
      • Figure 1.6: Vehicle Awareness Facilitated by V2X
      • iii. Trials
      • iv. DSRC
      • v. Hurdles
    • 1.4 Backdrop to Telematics: The Automotive Sector
      • 1.4.1 Regional Fortunes Vary
      • 1.4.2 Emphasis on Emerging Markets
      • Figure 1.7: Vehicle Sales (m) by Manufacturer, 2012
    • 1.5 Trends Drivers and Constraints
      • Figure 1.8: Telematics Trends Drivers and Constraints
      • 1.5.1 Trends
      • i. Green Initiatives
      • ii. Mobile Internet and Smartphone Apps Facilitate New Service Models
      • iii. Heavy Vehicle Manufacturers Develop own Telematics Services
      • 1.5.2 Drivers
      • i. Familiarity and Knowledge of What Telematics can Deliver
      • ii. Regulation and Government Mandates
      • iii. New Standards and Technology Advances
      • Case Study: Car Connectivity Consortium and the MirrorLink Standard
      • 1.5.3 Constraints
      • i. Expectations of High Specification Services at a Low Cost
      • ii. Long Lead Times
      • iii. Market Fragmentation
      • iv. Data Protection Issues
    • 1.6 The Role of the Smartphone and Tablet

    2 Players, Business Models and Stakeholder Approaches

    • 2.1 Introduction
    • 2.2 Market Tiers
      • 2.2.1 Perceptions of Value
      • i. The Connected Car and 'Big Data'
      • ii. The Value of Tethering
      • 2.2.2 Approaches and Strategy
      • i. OEM and After-Market Telematics
      • ii. Telematics Flavours
      • Figure 2.1: Telematics Options and Use cases
      • Embedded OEM Telematics
      • After-Market
      • Smartphone Tethering
      • Content Approaches: Aha
      • Tethering or Direct Integration?
      • 2.2.3 Tailoring the Approach to the Application
      • Table 2.1: Telematics Options Depending on Service Required
    • 2.3 Telematics Stakeholders
      • Figure 2.2 Telematics Stakeholders
      • 2.3.1 Vehicle Manufacturers
      • Figure 2.3 Vehicle Manufacturer's Approaches to Telematics
      • i. Audi Connect
      • ii. BMW
      • iii. Cadillac
      • iv. Ford Sync
      • v. Hyundai
      • vi. Lexus
      • vii. Mercedes mbrace
      • viii. Toyota Entune
      • Figure 2.4 Entune User-Interface
      • 2.3.2 Chipset and Module Manufacturers
      • 2.3.3 Network Operators
      • Table 2.2: Selected MNO Telematics Initiatives
      • 2.3.4 Connectivity Specialists
    • 2.4 Towards Standardised Approaches
      • 2.4.1 Industry-Wide and Open-Source Initiatives
      • i. Tizen
      • ii. Car Connectivity Consortium
    • 2.5 Conclusion

    3 Consumer Automotive Market Sizing and Forecasts

    • 3.1 Introduction
    • 3.2 Embedded Telematics
      • 3.2.1 Forecast Methodology
      • i. Consumer Automotive User base
      • ii. Consumer Telematics Revenues
      • Figure 3.1 Consumer Automotive Forecast Methodology
      • Figure 3.2: Consumer Vehicles in Service (m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • Table 3.1: Consumer Vehicles in Service (m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • Table 3.2: Proportion of Consumer Vehicles with Telematics Installed (%) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • Figure 3.3: Installed Base of Consumer Vehicles with Telematics (m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • Table 3.3 Installed Base of Consumer Vehicles with Telematics (m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • iii. OEM Telematics
      • Figure 3.4: Installed base of OEM Telematics Subscriptions (m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • Table 3.4: Installed base of OEM Telematics Subscriptions (m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • Figure 3.5: Installed Base of After-Market Telematics Subscriptions (m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • Table 3.5: Installed base of After-Market Telematics Subscriptions (m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • 3.2.2 Consumer Automotive Revenues
      • i. OEM Revenues
      • Figure 3.6: Number of OEM Subscribers Paying for the Service (m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • Table 3.6: Number of OEM Subscribers Paying for the Service (m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • Table 3.7: Annual Cost of an OEM Subscription ($) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • Figure 3.7: Revenues from OEM subscriptions ($m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • Table 3.8: Revenues from OEM subscriptions ($m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • ii. After-Market Revenues
      • Table 3.9: Average Annual Cost of an After-Market Subscription ($) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • Figure 3.8: Revenues from After-Market Consumer Telematics Subscriptions ($m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • Table 3.10: Revenues from After-Market Consumer Telematics Subscriptions ($m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • iii. Combined OEM and After-Market Revenues
      • Figure 3.11: Revenues from OEM and After-Market Telematics Subscriptions (m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • Table 3.12: Revenues from OEM and After-Market Telematics Subscriptions (m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
    • 3.3 Smartphone Tethering and Direct App Integration
      • 3.3.1 App Integration Long-Term Prospects
      • 3.3.2 Smartphone Tethering Forecast Methodology
      • Figure 3.10: Smartphone Tethering Forecast Methodology
      • Table 3.13: Proportion of Consumer Vehicles Adopting In-vehicle Applications (%) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • Figure 3.11: Number of Consumer Vehicles Adopting In-vehicle Applications (m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • Table 3.14: Number of Consumer Vehicles Adopting In-vehicle Applications (m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • 3.3.3 Smartphone Tethering and App Integration Revenues
      • Figure 3.12: Number of Vehicle-Specific Apps that Generate Revenue (m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • Table 3.15: Number of Vehicle-Specific Apps that Generate Revenue (m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • Table 3.16: Average Revenue per Paid for Downloaded ($) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • Figure 3.13: Revenue from Smartphone Embedded Apps Per annum ($m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • Table 3.17: Revenue from Smartphone Embedded Apps Per annum ($m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
    • 3.4 Insurance Telematics
      • 3.4.1 The Insurance Telematics Concept
      • i. Case Study: Aviva Returns to Insurance Telematics as Generali embarks on Europe-wide initiative
      • 3.4.2 PAYD Roll Outs
      • Table 3.18: Selected Insurance Telematics Services
    • 3.5 Insurance Telematics Forecasts
      • 3.5.1 Methodology
      • i. Insurance Telematics Subscribers
      • ii. Insurance Telematics Revenues
      • Figure 3.14: Insurance Telematics Forecast Methodology
      • Figure 3.15: Number of Consumer Vehicles in Service that are Insured (m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • Table 3.19: Number of Consumer Vehicles in Service that are Insured (m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • Table 3.20: Proportion of Insured Consumer Vehicles Adopting Insurance Telematics (%) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • Figure 3.16: Installed Base of Consumer Vehicles with Insurance Telematics (m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • Table 3.21: Installed Base of Consumer Vehicles with Insurance Telematics (m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • 3.5.2 Insurance Telematics Revenues
      • Table 3.22: Average Annual Cost of Insurance per Vehicle ($) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • Figure 3.17: Revenue Due to Telematics Provider from Insurance Premiums per Annum ($m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • 3.5.3 Hardware and Installation
      • Table 3.24: Hardware and Installation Cost ($) Per New Insurance Telematics Subscriber
      • Figure 3.18: Hardware and Installation Revenue for Insurance Telematics ($m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • Table 3.24: Hardware and Installation Revenue for Insurance Telematics ($m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • 3.5.4 Revenues from Premiums and Hardware and Installation Combined
      • Figure 3.19: Revenue Due to Telematics Provider from Insurance Premiums and Hardware & Installation in year ($m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • Table 3.25: Revenue Due to Telematics Provider from Insurance Premiums and Hardware & Installation in year ($m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
    • 3.6 Conclusion

    4 Commercial Telematics Market Sizing & Forecasts

    • 4.1 Introduction
    • 4.2 Market Sophistication and Service Adoption
    • 4.3 Commercial Telematics Forecasts
      • 4.3.1 Forecast Methodology for Commercial Telematics
      • Figure 4.1: Commercial Telematics Forecast Methodology
      • Figure 4.2: Commercial Vehicles in Service (m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • Table 4.1: Commercial Vehicles in Service (m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • Table 4.2: Proportion of Commercial Vehicles Adopting Telematics (%) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • Figure 4.3: Installed Base of Commercial Vehicles with Telematics (m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • Table 4.3: Installed Base of Commercial Vehicles with Telematics (m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • Figure 4.4: Number of Commercial Telematics Subscriptions that are After Market (m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • Table 4.4: Number of Commercial Telematics Subscriptions that are After Market (m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • 4.3.2 Commercial Telematics Revenues
      • i. OEM Revenues
      • Table 4.5: Annual Cost of an OEM Subscription ($) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • Figure 4.5: Revenues from Commercial Telematics OEM subscriptions ($m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • Table 4.6: Revenues from Commercial Telematics OEM subscriptions ($m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • ii. After-Market Revenue
      • Figure 4.6: Revenues from After-Market Consumer Telematics Subscriptions ($m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • Table 4.7: Revenues from After-Market Consumer Telematics Subscriptions ($m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • iii. Combined OEM and After-Market Revenues
      • Figure 4.7: Revenues from OEM and After-Market Commercial Telematics Subscriptions (m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
      • Table 4.8: Revenues from Commercial Telematics OEM subscriptions ($m) Split by 8 Key Regions 2012-2017
    • 4.4 Conclusion

    5 Commercial Telematics: Player Profiles and Market Positioning

    • 5.1 Introduction
    • 5.2 Vendor Assessment
      • 5.2.1 Vendor Assessment Methodology
      • Table 5.1: Vendor Capability Assessment Criteria
      • 5.2.2 Limitations and Interpretation
      • 5.2.3 Positioning Matrix Results
      • 5.2.4 Vendor Groupings
      • i. Summary
      • 5.2.5 Strategic Conclusions - Corporate Activity
    • 5.3 Player Profiles
      • 5.3.1 Daimler FleetBoard
      • Corporate
      • Service Offering and Business Model
      • Partnerships and Adoption
      • Juniper's View: Key Strengths and Strategic Development Opportunities
      • 5.3.2 FleetMatics
      • Corporate
      • Service Offering and Business Model
      • Partnerships and Adoption
      • Juniper's View: Key Strengths and Strategic Development Opportunities
      • 5.3.3 Hughes Telematics (Verizon)
      • Corporate
      • Service Offering and Business Model
      • Partnerships and Adoption
      • Juniper's View: Key Strengths and Strategic Development Opportunities
      • 5.3.4 MiX Telematics
      • Corporate
      • Service Offering and Business Model
      • Partnerships and Adoption
      • Juniper's View: Key Strengths and Strategic Development Opportunities
      • 5.3.5 Masternaut
      • Corporate
      • Service Offering and Business Model
      • Partnerships and Adoption
      • Juniper's View: Key Strengths and Strategic Development Opportunities
      • 5.3.6 Octo Telematics
      • Corporate
      • Service Offering and Business Model
      • Partnerships and Adoption
      • Juniper's View: Key Strengths and Strategic Development Opportunities
      • 5.3.7 OnStar
      • Corporate
      • Service Offering and Business Model
      • Partnerships and Adoption
      • Juniper's View: Key Strengths and Strategic Development Opportunities
      • 5.3.8 Telenor Connexion
      • Corporate
      • Service Offering and Business Model
      • Partnerships and Adoption
      • Juniper's View: Key Strengths and Strategic Development Opportunities
      • 5.3.9 Telogis
      • Corporate
      • Service Offering and Business Model
      • Partnerships and Adoption
      • Juniper's View: Key Strengths and Strategic Development Opportunities
      • 5.3.10 TomTom
      • Corporate
      • Service Offering and Business Model
      • Partnerships and Adoption
      • Juniper's View: Key Strengths and Strategic Development Opportunities
      • 5.3.11 Trimble
      • Corporate
      • Service Offering and Business Model
      • Partnerships and Adoption
      • Juniper's View: Key Strengths and Strategic Development Opportunities
    • 5.4 Conclusion
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