Cover Image
Market Research Report

Sensors 2021-2041

Published by IDTechEx Ltd. Product code 948681
Published Content info 238 Slides
Delivery time: 1-2 business days
Price
Back to Top
Sensors 2021-2041
Published: July 13, 2020 Content info: 238 Slides
Description

Title:
Sensors 2021-2041
Uniquely covers the whole subject post COVID-19. Sensors with electrical output. Technology, materials, uses, forecasts.

Sensors will be around $250 billion in 2041 but with radically changed mix.

The new 238 page IDTechEx report, "Sensors 2021-2041" uniquely analyses the whole subject in the light of such seismic changes as the COVID-19 virus, automotive entering a perfect storm of change, robot farming and mining and the diabetes epidemic. The emphasis is on commercial opportunities.

Over 100 companies are covered. See new patent trend graphs for over 80 sensor families. Top assignees are ranked for each with what that tells us. The 13 most important sensor families for the future get particularly detailed technical and business analysis based on many interviews and investigations. Data are included from newly-researched IDTechEx drill down reports on key aspects including automotive RADAR, automotive LIDAR, bioelectronics, diabetes and skin patch electronics, water sensors, printed and flexible sensors.

The report has a thorough executive summary and conclusions for those with limited time. New infograms present facts-based analysis by PhD level, multi-lingual analysts based on 20 years of research. What are the top 16 sensor-patenting organisations and which of 13 key sensor sectors do each dominate? Which are strongly addressing three important sensor types identified by IDTechEx for the future?

See 14 key conclusions about the global sensor business. Compare global value-market forecasts 2021-2041 for nine sensor-rich industries with identified market drivers. See backup forecasts including important new IDTechEx figures for post-COVID electric and conventional car sales to 2040. An infogram reveals how market sizes compare and overlap. An example is the market for wearable technology overall and its part for medical purposes down to biosensors within that. Only IDTechEx gives you the big picture.

In this opening chapter, sensors are discussed by industry, operating principle, parameter measured. Understand which are growing fastest, filing the most patents, operate where. 16 most-patented sensor families by parameter are compared, listing their top assignees. From interviews, data gathering and other sources, the level of interest and the 10 year market forecasts are given by key sector. Wired vs wireless sensor interest is presented.

The report introduction then illustrates a host of sensor examples by industry, Internet of Things, body area networks, aircraft needs changing, autonomous vehicles and so on. The trend to printing and wearable are discussed plus an explanation of sensor fusion and newly-monitored interest levels in sensors, including China.

Chapter three is an analysis by business sector: patents, technology, players and trends. The products, needs and thrust of nine key industries identified are here. They are aerospace, agricultural, automotive, consumer, energy, environmental, industrial (including manufacturing, logistics, Internet of Things), medical and wellness, mining.

Chapter four does that for 25 sensor operating principles with extended analysis of the most important ones. For example, here is explanation of the new biosensors, lab-on-a-chip, piezotronics and thermoelectric sensing and where they are headed and particular attention on the newly-important vehicle RADAR and LIDAR sensor technologies.

Finally, chapter five, the longest at 86 detailed pages, is a thorough sensor analysis by parameter measured: patents, technology, participants and trends. No less than 54 sensor families are examined, from emerging continuous glucose monitoring with massive patenting to gas, nerve, new structural health monitoring and toxigen sensing. Who is behind massive new patenting of temperature sensors and why? Have the new terahertz radiation sensors got a future? The approach is balanced, recognising, for example that a solar farm replacing deep oil wells, their pipelines and their power stations all together means fewer sensors and our interviews revealing COVID-19 has de-prioritised car autonomy. Huge market-growth prospects and identified gaps in the sensor market are presented alongside the discovered negatives.

VIDEO DEMONSTRATION

Analyst access from IDTechEx

All report purchases include up to 30 minutes telephone time with an expert analyst who will help you link key findings in the report to the business issues you're addressing. This needs to be used within three months of purchasing the report.
Table of Contents

TABLE OF CONTENTS

1. EXECUTIVE SUMMARY AND CONCLUSIONS - 23 SLIDES

  • 1.1. Definition and basics
  • 1.2. Primary conclusions: sensor total patents and top 16 patentors
  • 1.3. Primary conclusions: sensor market
  • 1.4. Global sensor market drivers
  • 1.5. Global sensor market by industry $billion 2021-2041
  • 1.6. Some intersecting market segments 2031
  • 1.7. Primary conclusions: all sensors with electrical output
  • 1.8. Sensor superlatives
  • 1.9. Top 16 parameters sensed and their top patentors
  • 1.10. Primary conclusions: level of sensor interest by business sector
  • 1.11. Primary conclusions: importance to sensor manufacturers
  • 1.12. Primary conclusions: wireless vs wired
  • 1.13. LIDAR value market for certain road vehicles
  • 1.14. Radar market forecasts (2020-2040) in all levels of autonomy/ADAS in vehicles and trucks (market value)
  • 1.15. Biomedical diagnostics at point-of-care revenue
  • 1.16. Biomedical diagnostics at point-of-care revenue by market sector
  • 1.17. Primary conclusions: growing importance of wearable, flexible, printed
  • 1.18. Printed sensors global market 2020-2030
  • 1.19. Wearable technology 2019-2030

2. INTRODUCTION - 15 SLIDES

  • 2.1. Some sensors by parameter targeted
  • 2.2. Some sensors by operating principle
  • 2.3. Some sensors by location
  • 2.4. Sensor percentage in IOT nodes
  • 2.5. Autonomy sensors
  • 2.6. Some sensors becoming mostly printed
  • 2.7. Wearable electrodes
  • 2.8. Wearable sensors
  • 2.9. What is sensor fusion?

3. ANALYSIS BY BUSINESS SECTOR: PATENTS, TECHNOLOGY, SUPPLIERS AND TRENDS BY BUSINESS SECTOR - 35 SLIDES

  • 3.1. Overview
  • 3.2. Aerospace sensors
  • 3.3. Agricultural
  • 3.4. Automotive
  • 3.5. Consumer
  • 3.6. Energy sector
  • 3.7. Environmental sector
  • 3.8. Industrial, manufacturing and IOT
  • 3.9. Medical, healthcare, wellness, fitness
  • 3.10. Mining

4. ANALYSIS BY MODE OF OPERATION: PATENTS, TECHNOLOGY, SUPPLIERS AND TRENDS - 66 SLIDES

  • 4.1. Biosensor - medical and bomb detection
  • 4.2. Camera sensors
  • 4.3. Capacitive sensor
  • 4.4. Charge coupled device sensor
  • 4.5. Electrical resistance sensor
  • 4.6. Electrochemical sensor
  • 4.7. Electro-optic sensor
  • 4.8. Electrodynamic sensor
  • 4.9. Electrostatic sensor
  • 4.10. Gyroscope sensor
  • 4.11. Image sensor
  • 4.12. Inductive sensor
  • 4.13. Lab on a chip for point of care
  • 4.14. LIDAR sensor
  • 4.15. Magnetometer sensor - compass
  • 4.16. Metal oxide semiconductor sensor
  • 4.17. Optical
  • 4.18. Photoelectric
  • 4.19. Photonic or photovoltaic
  • 4.20. Piezoelectric
  • 4.21. Piezotronic
  • 4.22. Piezoresistive
  • 4.23. RADAR sensor
  • 4.24. Thermoelectric
  • 4.25. Triboelectric

5. ANALYSIS BY 54 PARAMETERS MEASURED: PATENTS, TECHNOLOGY, SUPPLIERS AND TRENDS - 86 SLIDES

  • 5.1. Acceleration sensor - accelerometer
  • 5.2. Acoustic sensor (sound, ultrasound)
  • 5.3. Alcohol sensor
  • 5.4. Altitude and barometer sensor
  • 5.5. Angle-of-attack sensor
  • 5.6. Attitude and tilt sensor
  • 5.7. Blood glucose sensor CGM
  • 5.8. Blood oxygen (pulse oximeter) sensor
  • 5.9. Chemical sensor
  • 5.10. Color sensor
  • 5.11. Distance sensor
  • 5.12. Engine sensor
  • 5.13. Flow sensor
  • 5.14. Force sensor
  • 5.15. Fuel injection sensor
  • 5.16. Gas sensor
  • 5.17. Heart and heart beat sensors
  • 5.18. Humidity sensor
  • 5.19. Incontinence sensor
  • 5.20. Infrared sensor
  • 5.21. Intrusion sensor or detector
  • 5.22. Level sensor
  • 5.23. Light sensor
  • 5.24. Measurement sensor
  • 5.25. Metal sensor
  • 5.26. Moisture sensor
  • 5.27. Motion sensor
  • 5.28. Nerve sensors
  • 5.29. Pathogen sensors, poison, toxin sensors
  • 5.30. pH sensors
  • 5.31. Pollution sensor
  • 5.32. Precipitation sensor
  • 5.33. Pressure sensor
  • 5.34. Proximity sensor
  • 5.35. Pulse sensor
  • 5.36. Radiation sensor
  • 5.37. Rain sensor
  • 5.38. Removal sensor
  • 5.39. Respiration sensor
  • 5.40. Shock sensor
  • 5.41. Smoke sensor
  • 5.42. Strain sensor
  • 5.43. Structural health monitoring
  • 5.44. Tamper sensors
  • 5.45. Temperature and heat sensor
  • 5.46. Terahertz sensor
  • 5.47. Tire sensor
  • 5.48. Touch sensors, traffic sensors, sensor switches
  • 5.49. Sensor switches
  • 5.50. Ultraviolet sensors
  • 5.51. Urine sensors
  • 5.52. Vibration sensors
  • 5.53. Vital signs sensors
  • 5.54. Wear sensor
Back to Top