Global And China Copper Clad Laminate Industry Report, 2013-2016:MarketResearchReports.Biz

In 2013, the global copper clad laminate output saw a year-on-year increase of 17.9% to 720 million square meters, primarily from Asia (95.6%), especially China, which made 480 million square meters of copper clad laminate that year, up 6.8% from a year earlier, accounting for 67.1% of global production.

Glass-fabric-base copper clad laminate and paper-base copper clad laminate are two biggest niche products by output, respectively making up 61.6% and 17.2% of the total output of China’s copper clad laminate in 2013.

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The copper clad laminate industry has entered a new round of growth in recent years, Asia especially China and Southeast Asia are showing the fastest development. Relevant manufacturers have successively taken measures e.g. capacity expansion and product transformation to reinforce the copper clad laminate business.

Guangdong Shengyi Sci. Tech Co., Ltd. embarked on the construction of high-performance PCB copper clad laminate industrialization project in August 2013. The project, with total investment of RMB830 million, is expected to go into operation in 2015. Then the company will form annual production capacity of 3.6-million-piece FR-4 and 3.6-million-piece CEM-3.

In April 2013, Goldenmax International Technology Ltd. invested RMB350 million in building the “10.2-million-piece/a Middle-high-grade CCL Production and 6-million-meter Prepreg Sales Project”. At present, the main workshop construction is almost done, the Phase I equipment is being installed, expected to go into operation in October 2014.

The “2.4-million-square-meter/a Environmental-protection-cloth-base CCL Expansion Project” of Guangdong ChaoHua Technology Co., Ltd. was successfully completed in March 2013. Thereby, the company’s copper clad laminate production capacity will attain 3.7 million square meters/a.

In April 2014, Guangdong Goworld Co., Ltd. spent RMB73.33 million on the optimization and upgrading of copper clad laminate product mix, which, expected to reach design capacity in June 2015, would generate 3.3 million square meters/a copper clad laminate and prepreg.

Source – MarketResearchReports.Biz

OLED Display Forecasts 2014-2024: The Rise Of Plastic And Flexible Displays

OLED displays are thinner, lighter, and offer better color performances compared to backlit liquid crystal displays (LCD). OLED displays are already mass produced for mobile phones and OLED will continue gaining market share against LCD technology.

The next evolution is plastic displays and flexible displays. IDTechEx expects the first flagship phone with a flexible display to ship in 2017. Based on this scenario, the market for plastic and flexible AMOLED displays will rise to $16bn by 2020.

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Glass-based displays will remain an important technology, especially in TV applications where scale-up and cost reduction are still big challenges. Flat and curved OLED TVs were recently launched by Samsung and LG. While the market for OLED TV panels will be relatively small in 2014, it will experience strong growth in the next ten years, with a projected 42% CAGR.

Report Table Of Contents

1. EXECUTIVE SUMMARY

2. INTRODUCTION
2.1. An industry transitioning from LCD manufacturing
2.2. Why flexible displays?
2.2.1. The need to differentiate
2.2.2. Enabling future form factors
2.3. Technology Roadmap: components needed for a flexible OLED display
2.4. Technology roadmap: OLED televisions

3. OLED STRATEGIES BY DISPLAY MANUFACTURERS
3.1. Samsung Display (SDC)
3.1.2. Novaled acquisition
3.1.3. A3 plant
3.1.4. OLED TV
3.1.5. Tablet displays
3.2. LG Display (LGD)
3.3. BOE
3.4. AU Optronics (AUO)
3.5. Shenzhen China Star Optoelectronics Technology (CSOT)
3.6. Visionox
3.7. Sony
3.8. Panasonic
3.9. Japan Display Inc (JDI)
3.10. Sharp
3.11. Toshiba

4. PROGRESS IN PRINTED OLED DISPLAYS
4.1. Printed TFT backplanes
4.1.1. Why print TFTs?
4.1.2. Japan leading the R&D in printed TFTs
4.2. Growing availability of printable OLED materials
4.2.1. Polymer OLED from Cambridge Display Technology (Sumitomo)
4.2.2. Solution processed small molecules
4.3. Inkjet Printed OLED
4.3.1. Printing vs. vapour deposition
4.3.2. Panasonic
4.3.3. Sony
4.3.4. BOE
4.3.5. AU Optronics
4.3.6. Kateeva

5. MARKET SEGMENTATION FOR OLED DISPLAYS
5.1. Mobile displays
5.2. Computers: Tablets and Notebooks
5.3. TV and monitors
5.3.1. LGD taking the lead
5.3.2. Competing technologies
5.4. Wearable electronics
5.5. Automotive and Aerospace
5.6. Industrial and professional displays
5.7. Microdisplays
5.8. Others

6. MARKET FORECAST
6.1. Definition of OLED display technologies
6.1.1. AMOLED rigid glass
6.1.2. AMOLED rigid plastic
6.1.3. AMOLED flexible
6.1.4. PMOLED
6.1.5. Segmented
6.1.6. Microdisplays
6.2. Revenue forecast by market segment
6.3. Shipment forecast by market segment
6.4. Revenue forecast by technology
6.5. Shipment forecast by technology
6.6. Details by market segment
6.6.1. Mobile phones
6.6.2. Tablets/Notebooks
6.6.3. TV and monitors
6.6.4. Wearable devices
6.6.5. Automotive and aerospace
6.6.6. Industrial/Professional displays
6.6.7. Microdisplays
6.6.8. Others
6.7. Additional figures
6.7.1. Compound annual growth rate
6.7.2. Market share for each segment
6.7.3. Revenue forecast for Plastic and Flexible OLED displays

7. FLEXIBLE SUBSTRATES
7.1. Requirements
7.1.1. Key challenges of flexible substrates
7.1.2. Process temperature by substrate type
7.2. Benchmarking by material type
7.3. Company profiles
7.3.1. DuPont Teijin Films
7.3.2. ITRI
7.3.3. Samsung Ube Materials
7.3.4. Kolon Industries
7.3.5. Corning
7.3.6. AGC Asahi Glass

8. BACKPLANE TECHNOLOGY
8.1. Pixel circuit in Active Matrix backplanes
8.1.1. OLED displays are current driven
8.1.2. Amorphyx: replacing TFT with diodes
8.2. Semiconductor materials
8.2.1. Benchmarking of the main technologies
8.2.2. Organic TFT
8.2.3. Metal oxide TFT
8.3. Passive matrix OLED (PMOLED)
8.4. Company profiles
8.4.1. Plastic Logic
8.4.2. CBrite
8.4.3. Arizona State University
8.4.4. SmartKem
8.4.5. Polyera
8.4.6. Flexink
8.4.7. Merck (EMD Chemicals)
8.4.8. BASF

9. FRONTPLANE: OLED LAYERS
9.1. Role of each layer
9.1. Suppliers in China
9.1.1. Beijing Aglaia Technology Development Co
9.1.2. Borun New Material Technology Co. (Borun Chemical Co)
9.1.3. Jilin Optical & Electronic Materials Co
9.1.4. Visionox
9.1.5. Xi\’an Ruilian Modern Electronic Chemicals Co., Ltd
9.2. Suppliers in Europe
9.2.1. Heraeus
9.2.2. Merck
9.2.3. Novaled
9.2.4. Cynora
9.2. Shadow mask vs. White OLED
9.2.1. Fine metal mask (FMM)
9.2.2. Yellow emitter with color filters
9.2.3. White OLED approach
9.3. Subpixel layouts
9.3. Suppliers in Japan
9.3.1. Hodogaya
9.3.2. Idemitsu Kosan
9.3.3. JNC (ex Chisso)
9.3.4. Konica Minolta
9.3.5. Mitsubishi Chemical Corporation
9.3.6. Mitsui Chemicals
9.3.7. Nippon Steel & Sumikin Chemical
9.3.8. Nissan Chemical Industries
9.3.9. Sumitomo Chemical
9.3.10. Toray Industries
9.4. Suppliers in Korea
9.4.1. Cheil Industries
9.4.2. Daejoo Electronic Materials Company
9.4.3. Doosan Corporation ElectroMaterials
9.4.4. Dow Chemical
9.4.5. Duksan Hi-Metal
9.4.6. LG Chem
9.4.7. Sun Fine Chemical Co (SFC)
9.4. Table of suppliers
9.5. Suppliers in Taiwan
9.5.1. E-Ray Optoelectronics
9.5.2. Luminescence Technology Co.
9.5.3. Nichem Fine Technology
9.6. Suppliers in USA
9.6.1. DuPont
9.6.2. Plextronics (Solvay)
9.6.3. Universal Display Corporation

10. ITO REPLACEMENT: TRANSPARENT CONDUCTORS
10.1. Developed for touch, used in displays
10.1. Company profiles
10.1.1. Blue Nano
10.1.2. Cambrios
10.1.3. CNano
10.1.4. Canatu
10.1.5. NanoIntegris
10.1.6. Heraeus
10.1.7. Agfa
10.2. A range of technologies available
10.3. Table of suppliers

11. BARRIER FILM TECHNOLOGY
11.1. Why encapsulation is needed
11.1.1. Organic semiconductors are sensitive to air and moisture
11.1.2. Requirements for barrier films
11.1.3. Different ways barriers are implemented
11.1.4. Dyad concept
11.2. Different barrier technologies available
11.2.1. Pros and cons of each approach
11.2.2. List of technology suppliers
11.3. Vitex Technology (Samsung)
11.4. Flexible glass
11.5. Atomic Layer Deposition (ALD)
11.5.1. Beneq
11.5.2. Encapsulix
2.1. Technology roadmap for flexible OLED displays
2.2. Technology roadmap for OLED televisions
3.1. LGD flexible OLED panel
3.2. Display production in mainland China
5.1. Mobile phone brands with Samsung Display OLED panels
6.1. OLED display market size by segments ($ million)
6.2. OLED display market size by segments (M unit)
6.3. OLED display market by display type ($ million)
6.4. OLED display market by display type (M unit)
8.1. Comparison of OTFT against other technologies
8.2. Various flexible display demonstrators made with OTFT
8.3. Current status of IGZO v.s a-Si and LTPS
8.4. Various flexible display demonstrators made with oxide TFT
9.1. Suppliers of OLED materials
9.2. Material sales
10.1. Table of suppliers
11.1. Water vapor and oxygen transmission rates of various materials
11.2. Requirements of barrier materials
11.3. Dyads or inorganic layers on polymer substrates: main performance metrics for some of the most important developers

2.1. Display value chain
2.2. Difference between OLED and LCD
2.3. Evolution of TFT-LCD glass substrate size
2.4. Glass substrate sizes by generation
2.5. Sizes from Gen 1 to Gen 10
2.6. Multiple displays per glass sheet
2.7. Example of increasing TV sizes
2.8. Selling points of flexible displays
2.9. Flexible displays will fill the gap which arises from the demand for more portable devices but larger screen sizes
2.10. Possible evolution of form factors for mobile phones
2.11. Possible evolution of form factors for tablets
2.12. Basic stack structure of AMLCD and AMOLED
2.13. Roadmap towards flexible AMOLED displays and flexible electronics devices
3.1. Samsung AMOLED production
3.2. Expected revenue growth for Samsung Display
3.3. Choice of TFT technology for LCD and OLED
3.4. Samsung\’s introduction to Youm
3.5. Samsung\’s involvement in the key technologies for flexible OLED
3.6. Samsung CapEx plan
3.7. 55\” and 77\” curved OLED TV by LG
3.8. WRGB OLED structure from LG
3.9. Plastic OLED display at SID 2013
3.10. Face sealing encapsulation
3.11. Laser assisted release
3.12. Flexible display roadmap by LG Display
3.13. AMOLED development from 2011 to 2013
3.14. AMOLED technology for TV application
3.15. BOE backplane technology development
3.16. Flexible display rolled at 20mm curvature radius
3.17. Structure of the flexible OLED display
3.18. AUO OLED history
3.19. Flexible 4.3\” display demonstrated in 2010
3.20. Flexible 5\” AMOLED display presented at SID2014
3.21. Shenzhen CSOT AMOLED roadmap
3.22. Flexible PMOLED backplane
3.23. Structure of the flexible PMOLED panel
3.24. Visionox AMOLED project
3.25. 3.5 inch LTPS flexible full-color AMOLED
3.26. Super Top Emission
3.27. Rollable 4.1\” display presented in 2010
3.28. Panasonic 4K 56\” OLED TV at CES 2013
3.29. Structure of a 4\” OLED displays made on a PEN substrate
3.30. JDI strategy
3.31. Sharp\’s TFT technologies
3.32. Flexible display with IGZO backplane presented at SID 2013
3.33. Flexible 3.4\” QHD OLED display by Sharp
3.34. Sharp and Pixtronic MEMS
3.35. Comparison between IGZO with a-Si and poly-Si
3.36. Flexible AMOLED panel fabrication
3.37. Photograph of the 10.2\” flexible OLED display
4.1. Traditional v.s. printing methods
4.2. Many printable semiconductor materials
4.3. Device structure
4.4. Electrical properties of the printed TFTs
4.5. Fully printed, organic, thin-film transistor array
4.6. Organic TFT based on ambient conductive metal nanoparticles
4.7. Formation of organic semiconductor layer
4.8. Transfer characteristics of printed OTFT
4.9. Screen printed array
4.10. Device structure with floating gate
4.11. Offset based printing method
4.12. Devices demonstrated by Toppan Printing
4.13. Electrophoretic display with printed TFT array
4.14. Electrophoretic display made with a printed TFT backplane at 200 ppi
4.15. Inkjet printing process
4.16. Photograph of the printed oxide TFTs on glass substrate
4.17. PLED performance data
4.18. Lifetime and efficiency
4.19. Printing process
4.20. UDC printable OLED materials
4.21. Printing seen as an area of future growth (presented in June 2014)
4.22. Characteristics of OLED production technologies
4.23. Development of OLED printing
4.24. Comparison of OLED printing versus OLED vapor deposition
4.25. Panasonic 4K 56\” OLED TV at CES 2013
4.26. Sony 3\” printed OLED demonstrator at SID 2011
4.27. Printing process in 3 steps
4.28. Structure of the hybrid printed OLED structure
4.29. Pixel structure of the 17\” printed OLED display
4.30. Development of EL technology 1
4.31. Development of EL technology 2
4.32. Device structure
4.33. Picture of the 65\” printed TV
4.34. Inkjet printing equipment designed for OLED display production
4.35. Kateeva YIELDjet
4.36. Improving the T95 lifetime
5.1. S-Stripe pixel layout on the Motorola Moto X (left) and the Samsung Galaxy Note 2 (right)
5.2. Samsung Galaxy Round and LG G Flex
5.3. Concept of foldable phone display
5.4. Concept of a rollable phone display
5.5. Samsung Galaxy Tab S
5.6. The world\’s first OLED tablet computer
5.7. 55\” and 77\” curved OLED TV by LG
5.8. Comparison with a conventional TV
5.9. 55-in Crystal LED prototype
5.10. Gear Fit smartwatch with 1.84\” Curved Super AMOLED (432×128)
5.11. Gear Fit curved display
5.12. 1.3\” PMOLED in a smartwatch
5.13. LG Lifeband Touch with monochrome display
5.14. Futaba PMOLED
5.15. OLED watch display
5.16. Flexible display prototype driven by OTFT
5.17. PMOLED display used in Chrysler\’s Grand Cherokee
5.18. PMOLED display used in GM\’s Chevrolet Corvette
5.19. OLED display in the Lexus RX can display graphics and text
5.20. Automotive displays from Futaba
5.21. Digital rear-view mirror on the Audi R18 race car
5.22. BMW M6 OLED display
5.23. BMW M Performance Alcantara steering wheel with built-in PMOLED display
5.24. AMOLED in automotive
5.25. Sony 25\” professional monitor
5.26. eMagin\’s microdisplays
5.27. Samsung NX30 with a 3\” AMOLED display
5.28. Microsoft Zune HD with 3.3\” display
5.29. The original Sony PSP Vita with a 5\” OLED display
5.30. Game controller with a small display
6.1. OLED display market size by segments ($ million)
6.2. OLED display market size by segments (M unit)
6.3. OLED display market by display type ($ million)
6.4. OLED display market by display type (M unit)
6.5. Mobile phones ($ million)
6.6. Mobile phones (M units)
6.7. Tablet/Notebook displays ($ million)
6.8. Tablet/Notebook displays (M units)
6.9. TV and monitors ($ million)
6.10. TV and monitors (M units)
6.11. Wearable devices ($ million)
6.12. Wearable devices (M units)
6.13. Automotive and aerospace ($ million)
6.14. Automotive and aerospace (M units)
6.15. Industrial/Professional displays ($ million)
6.16. Industrial/Professional displays (M units)
6.17. Microdisplays ($ millions)
6.18. Microdisplays (M units)
6.19. Others ($ million)
6.20. Others (M units)
6.21. CAGR by market segment
6.22. OLED market share for each segment as percentage of total market size
6.23. Revenue forecast for plastic and flexible OLED displays
7.1. Glass transition temperature (Tg) for various plastic substrates
7.2. Upper operating temperature
7.3. Heat stabilised PET and PEN
7.4. Benchmarking based on 8 parameters
7.5. FlexUP process for display backplane using a non-sticking debonding layer
7.6. Key technologies for Samsung\’s flexible AMOLED displays
8.1. Typical active matrix circuit for LCD, using one TFT and one storage capacitor per pixel
8.2. (A) Example of a basic 2T1C circuit. (B) 4T1C circuit implementing voltage compensation
8.3. Benchmarking of the semiconductor materials
8.4. Improvement in carrier mobility of organic semiconductors over the last 30 years
8.5. Organic materials can be rolled over a small radius
8.6. Comparison between metal oxide and organic TFTs
8.7. Foldable display by SEL and Nokia
8.8. Tri-Fold Flexible AMOLED
8.9. Historical annual sales from various suppliers of AMOLED and PMOLED
8.10. Curved PMOLED display
8.11. Film OLED product launch plan
8.12. Glass-free OLED film
8.13. Flexible PMOLED backplane
8.14. Structure of the flexible PMOLED panel
9.1. Typical OLED material stack in bottom emission OLED
9.2. Function of each layer
9.3. Various configurations for OLED materials
9.4. Distinction between bottom-emission and top-emission OLED
9.5. Vapour deposition using fine mesh mesh
9.6. Alternatives to FMM
9.7. Two-mask display architecture
9.8. Simulation results for the two-mask display architecture
9.9. WOLED was initially developed by Kodak
9.10. Principles of tandem white OLED
9.11. White OLED architecture used in microdisplays
9.12. iPhone 5 (LCD), traditional RGB stripe
9.13. Galaxy S3, Pentile S-stripe layout
9.14. Galaxy S4, Diamond layout
9.15. Galaxy S5 (diamond layout):
9.16. Hodogaya business structure
9.17. R&D activity of Idemitsu
9.18. OLED material production plant, Paju
9.19. Current performance of Konica Minolta
9.20. Proprietary blue phosphorescent emitter
9.21. Priority initiatives by sector
9.22. Cheil Industries growth strategy
9.23. Cheil\’s OLED materials sales
9.24. Color performance from SFC
9.25. Facilities in Korea
9.26. UDC presentation slides
9.27. UDC historical revenues
10.1. Benchmarking different TCF and TCG technologies
11.1. OLED and OPV have the most demanding requirements
11.2. Schematic diagrams for encapsulated structures a) conventional b) laminated c) deposited in situ
11.3. Scanning electron micrograph image of a barrier film cross section
11.4. Design compromise for flexible barriers
11.5. Lab WVTR achieved (in g/sq.m./day)in research for each of the companies involved in the development of flexible encapsulation solutions
11.6. Surge in patent publications
11.7. Examples of polymer multi-layer (PML) surface planarization a) OLED cathode separator structure b) high aspect ratio test structure
11.8. Vitex multilayer deposition process
11.9. SEM cross section of Vitex Barix material with four dyads
11.10. Optical transmission of Vitex Barix coating
11.11. Edge seal barrier formation by deposition through shadow masks
11.12. Three dimensional barrier structure. Polymer is shown in red, and oxide (barrier) shown in blue
11.13. Schematic of flexible OLED with hybrid encapsulation
11.14. Corning\’s Flexible glass with protective tabbing on the edges

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Smart Water Management Market (Component Types – Hardware, Solutions, Services; Meter Read Technology – Fixed network, Cellular network) – Global Industry Analysis, Size, Share, Growth, Trends, and Forecast, 2013 – 2019

Smart Water Management Market (Component Types – Hardware, Solutions, Services; Meter Read Technology – Fixed network, Cellular network) – Global Industry Analysis, Size, Share, Growth, Trends, and Forecast, 2013 – 2019,” the global smart water management market was worth USD 4,813.3 million in 2012 and is expected to reach USD 15,232.6 million by 2019, growing at a CAGR of 17.7% from 2013 to 2019. North America was the largest market for smart water management in 2012. Growth in this region is expected to be driven by increasing investment by water utilities in smart water technologies and growing focus on smart irrigation and minimizing non revenue water over the forecast period. In addition, strict environmental standards mandated by water regulatory bodies across the globe, is expected to drive the market in near future.

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The smart water management (SWM) market is driven by various factors such as aging water infrastructure, lack of water management in urban areas and need to reduce non revenue water (NRW). Enforcement of government regulations across the globe regarding deployment of smart water technologies is also expected to drive the market. However, apprehension of water utilities towards adoption of cloud services and high cost of installation of advanced metering infrastructure (AMI) are some of the factors inhibiting the growth of this market.

The three main component segments in the SWM market are hardware, solutions and services. Hardware segment was the largest in 2012 and accounted for 40.1% revenue share of the global SMW market, and is expected to dominate throughout the forecast period. However, solutions segment is expected to grow at a faster rate due to growing demand for various advanced software such as Hymer (Orbicon), ReadCenter AnalyticsPro and ReadCenter Analytics+, and Intelligent Operations Center (IOC) software (IBM) among others.

North America was the largest revenue generator in 2012 and accounted for 47.5% revenue share of the global SWM market. Dominance of the region is due to increase in investment in SMW technologies in order to minimize water loss and reduce the amount of non-revenue water (NRW) by various water utilities in North America. Asia Pacific is expected to show fastest growth during the forecast period at a CAGR of 23.7% from 2013 to 2019. The growth in this region is attributed to greater rainfall variability or global warming, the aging of facilities installed during the era of rapid economic growth, and the need for safe and palatable water along with rich water environments across countries namely, Japan, China, and India among others.

The global SWM market is fragmented in nature with a large number of local players across different geographies. In 2012, majority of the market i.e. 67.1% share was held by local and regional players offering solutions and services for smart water management. Itron Inc. was the global market leader in 2012. Other players in the market include Arad Metering Technologies, ABB Ltd., Sensus USA Inc., Schneider Electric SA, I2O Water Ltd., General Electric Company, and TaKaDu Ltd.

Global smart water management market segmentation:

Smart water management market analysis, by component

Hardware
AMR
AMI
Others
Solutions
Services

Smart water management market analysis, by meter read technology

Fixed Technology
Cellular Technology

In addition the report provides cross sectional analysis of the market with respect to the following geographical segments:

North America
Europe
Asia-Pacific
RoW (Rest of the World)

Global Demand For Magnetic Materials is expected to reach USD 87.18 billion in 2019

Magnetic Materials (Soft Magnetic, Permanent Magnetic and Semi-Hard Magnetic) Market For Automotive, Electronics, Energy Generation and Other Applications – Global Industry Analysis, Size, Share, Growth, Trends and Forecast, 2013 – 2019″ the global demand for magnetic materials was valued at USD 48.00 billion in 2012 and is expected to reach USD 87.18 billion in 2019, growing at a CAGR of 8.9% from 2013 to 2019.

Increasing demand for magnetic materials on account of the growing automotive industry is expected to be one of the major factors for the growth of the market. In addition, the growing consumption of soft and hard magnets in wind turbines in energy generation industries due to the rising demand for electricity is also expected to contribute towards the growth of the market. However, the fluctuating prices of rare earth metals, particularly, neodymium and dysprosium, is expected to restrain the growth of the market in the near future. The increasing application scope of magnets in hybrid electric vehicles (HEVs) coupled with growing demand for these vehicles are expected to favor the growth of the market over the next few years.

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Semi-hard magnetic materials exhibited the highest demand of all magnetic materials, accounting for over 55% of the market share in 2012. Semi-hard magnets are popularly used in relay magnets, magnetic chucks, sensor magnets and level sensors among others. In addition, semi-hard magnetic materials such as thin films are widely used in magnetic recording as recording media. Demand for other magnetic materials such as soft and hard magnets have been notably high on account of key factors such as easy availability, low price of ferrites, significant performance properties and rapidly growing industrialization. In addition, permanent magnets such as NdFeB are considered to be the strongest permanent magnets and the demand for these magnets has been growing significantly over the past few years.

The automotive applications segment exhibited the highest demand for magnetic materials of all the application segments in 2012. The growing automotive industry has been boosting the demand for magnetic materials as these products are being used for a wide range of applications such as gearbox, alternators, motors and pollution control among others. However, future market growth is anticipated to be from the energy generation application segment on account of rising demand for electricity due to various factors such as rapid industrialization and population growth. The energy generation segment is expected to grow at a CAGR of 8.8% between 2013 and 2019.

In 2012, the demand for magnetic materials was significantly high in Asia Pacific, accounting for 79.0% of the global demand. China has played a significant role in the growth of the magnetic materials industry owing to growing demand from manufacturing industries such as automotives and electronics. Europe was the second largest consumer in the magnetic materials market due to various factors such as high demand from current and emerging applications, modernization and development of infrastructure. Moreover, Asia Pacific is anticipated to witness the fastest growth over the forecast period on account of rising demand for magnetic materials such as permanent magnets in other economies of Asia Pacific, due to the growth of wind power industry.

Report: Radiation Detection Equipment and Radiation Detection Materials 2014-2021

Radiation detection equipment and radiation detection materials in 2013. It identifies the new opportunities that continue to emerge from the sales of equipment designed to detect ionization radiation. In many ways the medical detection equipment market is quite mature. But its customers can often be found in areas that change with shifting socioeconomic conditions. For example, a major market for radiation detection is in the nuclear power industry; a sector that rises and falls according to the energy policies of the day. Another major purchaser of radiation detection gear is healthcare, a demand that is boosted by the aging population in developed countries

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The customer base for radiation detection equipment is very broad and includes the food, pharmaceutical and mining industries, as well as the medical and nuclear power sectors mentioned above. In addition, radiation detection is used in both the military and domestic security. The bottom line is that while radiation detection may be settled technology, it continues to deliver value and evolve with changing needs.

In this report, we explore the revenue potential for radiation detection over the next eight years in three diverse market sectors: industrial and laboratory, security and medical. The report also includes eight-year (volume and value) forecasts for key sensors used in radiation detection applications, such as medical gamma cameras, RIIDS, portal monitors, PET detectors, oil exploration and scientific sensors, etc. As in NanoMarkets previous reports in this space, all demand forecasts in this report are segmented by device type and world region. In addition, this report analyzes the products and marketing strategies of the leading suppliers of radiation detection equipment in the markets covered.

NanoMarkets believes that business development executives and product management professionals, as well as investors and entrepreneurs, involved with radiation detection equipment will benefit from the comprehensive analysis or the radiation detection equipment included in this report which:

Identifies major sectors using radiation detection systems.
Lists out opportunities for devices in traditional and un-conventional applications
Points out technological advancements in the field of radiations and identifies detectors beneficial for developing efficient systems and devices.
Analyzes different types of detectors, their advantages and limitations for certain applications
Details the dynamics of the radiation based industry
Discusses products available in the market and continual endeavors of their manufacturers
Analyzes the geographical pattern of usage of radiation detectors in coherence with certain applications and their respective domains
Signifies new opportunities and challenges in this sector
Discusses the role of prominent regulations and regulatory authorities in monitoring radiation levels and exposures
Assessing forecast of detectors in various applicative domains for the next eight years.

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