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SupplierBusiness:自動車向け電気/電子システム

The Automotive Electric and Electronic Systems Report

発行 IHS SupplierBusiness 商品コード 119589
出版日 ページ情報 英文 110 Pages
納期: 即日から翌営業日
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本日の銀行送金レート: 1USD=101.50円で換算しております。
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SupplierBusiness:自動車向け電気/電子システム The Automotive Electric and Electronic Systems Report
出版日: 2013年09月18日 ページ情報: 英文 110 Pages
概要

世界の自動車向け電子装置市場の規模は、2010年の1570億米ドルから、2020年には2400億米ドルにまで拡大すると予測されています。この大幅な成長の要因として、関連規制の強化や、自動車メーカー各社の安全性向上の取り組み、更に自動車メーカーが車載エレクトロニクスを重要なセールスポイントとして捉えていることが挙げられます。

当レポートは、自動車向けの電気および電子システム市場について分析し、自動車業界の電子システムへの要求や、業界側が抱える課題、各部門(ハードウェア/ソフトウェア/センサー)の開発動向や技術的ニーズ、主要サプライヤー(全35社)のプロファイルも織り込んで、概略以下の構成でお届けします。

イントロダクション

自動車産業側の要求事項

温度の必要条件

  • 振動・衝撃
  • 故障率

自動車産業にとっての課題

  • 周波数帯
  • 標準化
  • 自動車産業の変化
  • 電圧構造の高圧化

システム・ハードウェア

  • 電子制御ユニット(ECU)
  • ワイヤーハーネス
  • 光ファイバーケーブル
  • フラットケーブル
  • フレキシブルプリント基板
  • プログラマブルロジックデバイス

センサー

  • 抵抗センサー
  • 電圧発生センサー
  • スイッチ型センサー
  • 光トルク・位置センサー
  • その他のセンサー
  • クラスターセンサー、センサーモジュール、センサーフュージョン

自動車用ネットワークの設計

  • ネットワークの種類と設計
  • システムエンジニアリング
  • 再構成と柔軟性
  • バスおよび通信規格
  • CAN
  • LIN
  • イーサネット
  • FlexRay
  • MOST

ソフトウェア

  • 一層の複雑化への対処
  • AUTOSAR
  • GENIVI Alliance
  • AutoLinQ
  • Microsoft Auto
  • ElectroBit
  • JasPar
  • ドメインコントローラーのアプローチ

図表一覧

このページに掲載されている内容は最新版と異なる場合があります。詳細はお問い合わせください。

目次

In automotive technology, since the first digital engine control modules were introduced in the 1980s, electronic content in vehicles has steadily increased. Today, a premium-class automobile contains around 100 million lines of software, running on 70 to 100 microprocessor-based electronic control units (ECUs) networked throughout. The electronics component value add is estimated today at around 40% for traditional cars and 75% for electric / hybrids. According to a recent study, 60% of new cars will be connected by 2017.

According to forecasts from IHS, the global market for automotive electronics is set to rise to $240 billion in 2020, up more than 50% from $157 billion in 2010, driven to new levels of prominence by regulatory and OEM safety initiatives. “The massive growth of automotive electronics in the space of a decade reflects the field's rising importance to the car industry at large, especially as OEMs ratify in-vehicle electronics to be an essential selling feature for an automobile,” said, Ben Scott, automotive analyst for IHS.

This report looks at the demands of the automotive industry on electronic systems, the challenges for the automotive industry with increasing need for electronics, hardware and sensors, and looks at the software and sytems created in an automotive network design. The report also has over 35 profiles of prominent suppliers of automotive electric and electronic systems.

SAMPLE

Source: Continental

Table of Contents

Introduction

Demands of the automotive industry

Temperature requirements

  • Vibration and shock
  • Failure rates

Challenges for the automotive industry

  • Bandwidth
  • Standardisation
  • Changes in the automotive industry
  • Higher voltage architecture

System hardware

  • Electronic Control Units (ECUs)
  • Wiring and harnesses
  • Fibre optic cables
  • Flat cabling
  • Flexible printed circuits
  • Programmable logic devices

Sensors

  • Resistive sensors
  • Voltage generating sensors
  • Switch type sensors
  • Optical torque and position sensors
  • Other sensors
  • Clustered sensors, sensor modules and sensor fusion

Automotive network design

  • Network types and design
  • Systems Engineering
  • Reconfiguration Flexibility
  • Bus and Communication Standards
  • CAN
  • LIN
  • Ethernet
  • FlexRay
  • MOST

Software

  • Coping with growing complexity
  • AUTOSAR
  • GENIVI Alliance
  • AutoLinQ
  • Microsoft Auto
  • ElectroBit
  • JasPar
  • Domain Controller approach

Table of figures

  • Figure 1: Global market revenue forecast for OEM electronic systems (billions)
  • Figure 2: Electronic Stability Control installation rates
  • Figure 4: High performance domain control ECUs can simplify overall network complexity
  • Figure 3: A schematic of data fusion from multiple sensors
  • Figure 4: Requirements on electronic devices 1
  • Figure 5: Temperature and shock operating conditions for automotive electronic components
  • Figure 6: Typical temperatures at which automotive electronic components must function
  • Figure 7: Failure rate requirements of automotive electronic components
  • Figure 8: The development of processor clock frequencies
  • Figure 9: Additional functions and changes in electrical architecture
  • Figure 10: Additional functionality requires higher voltages - 48 volts
  • Figure 11: Exponential growth in communications connections
  • Figure 12: Fibre optic cable and POF structure
  • Figure 13: Examples of automotive sensor applications
  • Figure 14: Estimated sensor market size ($ billion)
  • Figure 15: Heated oxygen lambda sensor
  • Figure 16: Optical torque and position sensor
  • Figure 17: Fusing multiple sensor information for driver assistance systems
  • Figure 18: A slip control system ECU with integrated inertial control sensors
  • Figure 19: Evolution od Bosch radar sensors
  • Figure 20: Aggregate volume for radar sensors supplied by Bosch
  • Figure 19: Market segmentation development for in-vehicle networks
  • Figure 20: Cost versus speed for communication standards
  • Figure 21: CAN networks significantly reduce wiring requirements
  • Figure 22: Uses for the various communication standards
  • Figure 22: A schematic representation of the FlexRay architecture
  • Figure 23: MOST Cooperation members 2013
  • Figure 24: The convergence of automotive and consumer electronics
  • Figure 28: A MOST Infotainment system in a heterogeneous networking environment
  • Figure 31: Volume of cars sold (2009)
  • Figure 30: AUTOSAR software architecture showing components and interfaces
  • Figure 32: AUTOSAR timeline
  • Figure 33: AUTOSAR implementation plan
  • Figure 34: Volume of ECUs utilising AUTOSAR
  • Figure 35: GENIVI involved partners
  • Figure 36: Functional units of a GENIVI IVI software platform
  • Figure 37: Automotive domain characteristics
  • Figure 38: High performance domain control ECUs can simplify overall network complexity

Table of tables

  • Table 1: Bus and communication standards comparison
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