PRN: Energy Harvesting Markets, 2027

22/set/2017 16:30:13 PR Newswire Turismo Contatta l'autore

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Energy Harvesting Markets, 2027

 
[22-September-2017]
 

DUBLIN, September 22, 2017 /PRNewswire/ --

The "Energy Harvesting: Off-Grid Microwatt to Megawatt 2017-2027" report has been added to Research and Markets' offering.

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"Energy Harvesting: Off-grid Microwatt to Megawatt 2017-2027" predicts winners and losers in applications and technologies for EH and lists many companies involved with critical assessment of where the billion dollar business will emerge and what are the dead ends.

This unique report of detailed analysis is easily grasped because many new infographics and forecasts are presented. No other analysis looks at the complete picture from microwatts for autonomous sensors to megawatts off grid for community power.

The executive summary and conclusions appraises the results of the intense global travel schedule of the PhD level analyst team researching the subject in 2016 with ongoing updates.

Extensive interviews were carried out in various languages plus global conference attendance and assessment of privileged information from the author's events on the subject. Analysts have studied energy harvesting for 15 years and have seen the trends.

The report has an introduction looking critically at the successes and failures, the overall situation and the companies and universities involved. An extensive chapter on applications reveals how an aircraft or a house for example, has need of energy harvesting producing a whisper of electricity for small electronic devices such as MEMS up to large power levels for moving, cooking, heating etc.

The commonality is revealed by the technologies and companies involved. We consider the four leading technologies - electrodynamics, photovoltaics, piezoelectrics and thermoelectrics - forecasting them by numbers and market value to 2027. The report explains how curiosities such as electret, capacitive, triboelectric and magnetostriction forms of EH now looks good in trials for many uses.

Key Topics Covered:

1. EXECUTIVE SUMMARY AND CONCLUSIONS
1.1. Definition
1.2. Features of EH
1.3. Low power vs high power off-grid
1.4. Types of EH energy source
1.5. Ford and EPA assessment of regeneration potential in a car
1.6. EH by power level
1.7. EH transducer options compared
1.8. Energy storage technologies in comparison
1.9. EH system architecture
1.10. Energy Harvesting Maturity
1.11. Market forecasts 2017-2027
1.12. Popularity by technology 2017-2027
1.13. Some energy harvesting highlights of Analysts Belin Show May 2017
1.14 Micropelt iTRV - EnOcean Remote Management

2. INTRODUCTION

2.1. Market drivers
2.2. History of energy harvesting
2.3. Problems that are opportunities

3. APPLICATIONS NOW AND IN FUTURE
3.1. Introduction
3.2. Where is EH used in general?
3.3. Regional differences
3.4. EH is somet! imes introduced then abandoned
3.5. Lower power ICs and different design approach facilitate low power EH adoption
3.6. Building control, BIPV, IOT for communities, local grid
3.7. Uses in vehicles
3.8. Manufacturers

4. TECHNOLOGIES AND SYSTEMS
4.1. Overview
4.2. Comparison of options

5. TECHNOLOGY: ELECTRODYNAMIC
5.1. Overview
5.2. Choices of rotating electrical machine technology
5.3. Airborne Wind Energy AWE
5.4. Typical powertrain components and regenerative braking
5.5. Trend to integration in vehicles
5.6. Human-powered electrodynamic harvesting
5.7. Electrodynamic vibration energy harvesting
5.8. Electrodynamic regenerative shock absorbers and self-powered active suspension
5.9. Flywheel KERS vs motor regen. braking
5.10. 3D and 6D movement
5.11. Next generation motor generators, turbine EH in vehicles

6. TECHNOLOGY: PHOTOVOLTAICS
6.1. Overview
! 6.2. pn junction vs alternatives
6.3. Wafer vs thin film6.4. Important photovoltaic parameters
6.5. Some choices beyond silicon compared
6.6. Tightly rollable, foldable, stretchable PV will come
6.7. Organic Photovoltaics (OPV)

7. TECHNOLOGY: THERMOELECTRICS
7.1. Basis and fabrication of thermoelectric generators TEG
7.2. Choice of active materials
7.3. Benefits of Thin Film TE
7.4. TEG systems
7.5. Automotive TEG
7.6. Powering sensor transceivers on bus bars and hot pipes
7.7. High power thermoelectrics: tens of watts
7.8. High power thermoelectrics: kilowatt

8. TECHNOLOGY: PIEZOELECTRICS
8.1. Overview
8.2. Active materials
8.3. Piezo Effect - Direct
8.4. Piezo Effect - Converse
8.5. Piezo Options Compared
8.6. Piezo in cars - potential
8.7. Piezo EH in helicopter
8.8. Consumer Electronics
8.9. Benefits of Thin Film
8.10. Benefits of elastomer: KAIST Korea
8.11. Vibration energy harvester (Joule Thief)
8.12. Cha! llenges with high power piezoelectrics

9. CAPACITIVE ELECTROSTATIC
9.1. Principle
9.2. Interdigitated to elastomer
9.3. Capacitive flexible
9.4. MEMS Electrostatic Scavengers

10. MAGNETOSTRICTIVE, MICROBIAL, NANTENNA
10.1. Magnetostrictive
10.2. Microbial fuel cells
10.3. Nantenna-diode

11. TRIBOELECTRIC
11.1. Definition
11.2. Triboelectric dielectric series
11.3. Triboelectric dielectric series examples showing wide choice of properties
11.4. Triboelectric nanogenerator (TENG)
11.5. Achievement
11.6. Four ways to make a TENG

Companies Mentioned

  • Bosch
  • KAIST
  • TwingTec AG

For more information about this report visit https://www.researchandmarkets.com/research/3lpppl/energy


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