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北米・アジア太平洋地域のスマートメータリング市場(第2版)

Smart Metering in North America and Asia-Pacific - 2nd Edition

発行 BERG Insight 商品コード 217818
出版日 ページ情報 英文 160 Pages
納期: 即日から翌営業日
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北米・アジア太平洋地域のスマートメータリング市場(第2版) Smart Metering in North America and Asia-Pacific - 2nd Edition
出版日: 2011年10月13日 ページ情報: 英文 160 Pages
概要

スマートグリッドの鍵となるスマートメーターは、北米やアジア太平洋地域などの先進国を中心に普及が進んでします。2016年までに北米地域では8760万個、アジア太平洋地域では3億7810万個以上のスマートメーターが設置されていると予想されます。

当レポートでは、北米・アジア太平洋地域におけるスマートメータリング市場の最新動向と将来展望について分析し、技術開発の現状や主要ベンダー情報、各地域の市場・技術動向予測、主要国(米国・カナダ・中国・日本・韓国・オーストラリア・ニュージーランド)における普及促進政策、主な導入事例などの情報を盛り込んで、概略以下の構成でお届けいたします。

目次

図表一覧

エグゼクティブ・サマリー

第1章 スマートグリッドとインテリジェントメーター

  • スマートグリッドの概要
  • スマートメータリング
    • 利用分野
    • インフラ
    • 利点
  • プロジェクトの戦略
    • システム・デザインとソーシング
    • ロールアウトと統合
    • 導入と運用
    • 顧客とのコミュニケーション
  • 規制上の問題
    • スマートメーターの導入のためのモデル
    • 標準化
    • 個人の権利の問題

第2章 PLCおよびワイヤレス通信技術

  • PLC対ワイヤレス通信
    • PLCによるPMP(point-to-multipoint)通信
    • ワイヤレス網によるPMP通信
    • 携帯電話通信網によるPMP通信
    • ホーム・エリア・ネットワーキング
  • PLC技術およびベンダー
    • 業界団体と技術標準
    • 第一級の半導体企業
    • Advanced Digital Design
    • CURRENT
    • Leaguer Microelectronics
    • Topscomm
    • Yitran Communications
  • ワイヤレス技術およびベンダー
    • 業界のイニシアティブと技術標準
    • Cinterion
    • Coronis
    • Ember
    • Sierra Wireless
    • Sigma Designs
    • Simcom
    • Telit

第3章 スマートメータリング産業の企業の一覧

  • メーターのベンダー(16社)
  • スマートグリッド・ソリューション・プロバイダー(19社)
  • MDMS(メーターデータ管理システム)およびミドルウェアのベンダー(7社)
  • システムインテグレーターおよびマネージドサービス・プロバイダー(2社)

第4章 市場分析(市場予測・技術動向・産業分析)

  • 北米
  • 東アジア
  • オーストラリア・ニュージーランド

第5章 北米:地域・業界別の取り組み

  • 規制の概要
  • 米国
    • 電力・ガス事業体
    • 連邦政府のスマートグリッド・メータリング促進策
    • 地域別動向(北東部・中西部・南部・西部)
  • カナダ
    • 電力・ガス事業体
    • オンタリオ州でのスマートグリッド立ち上げ
    • 他の州でのスマートメータリング促進策

第6章 アジア太平洋地域

  • 地域の概略
  • 中国
    • 電力産業の構造
    • スマートグリッドとメータリングの促進策
  • 日本
    • 電力産業の構造
    • スマートグリッドとメータリングの促進策
  • 韓国
    • 電力産業の構造
    • 2020年に向けた国家のスマートグリッド計画
  • オーストラリア
    • 電力産業の構造
    • 規制によるスマートグリッド導入の促進
  • ニュージーランド
    • 電力産業の構造
    • 規制によるスマートグリッド導入の促進

第7章 ケーススタディ

  • 北米
  • 東アジア
  • オーストラリア・ニュージーランド

用語集

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目次

Smart grid is one of the latest buzzwords in the energy sector and has become a catchphrase for politicians, academics and industry leaders alike. The vision is to exploit the latest technology to address the immense challenge of securing the energy supply in the 21st century. The concept of smart grids is at times put forward as a revolutionary solution to a wide array of problems, ranging from the West' s dependency on Middle Eastern oil to global warming. A more realistic expectation is however that smart grid technology will contribute to improved efficiency and reliability in energy distribution and better optimisation in allocation of resources and utilisation of assets.

Smart metering is widely regarded as the cornerstone for future smart grids. In the history of metering technology, smart metering represents the third stage in a chain of developments spanning more than 100 years. Manually read meters have been around since the advent of the utility industry in the late 19th century. Over the last three decades, automated meter reading (AMR) based on one-way or two-way communication has evolved. Smart metering broadens the scope of AMR beyond just meter readings with additional features enabled by two-way data communication. A smart metering solution generally delivers a range of applications using an infrastructure comprising networked meters, communication networks and data collection and management systems.

Smart electricity meters are being introduced all over the developed world. North America and Asia-Pacific are two of the most dynamic market regions that will see massive projects realised over the next five to ten years. Berg Insight forecasts that the installed base of smart electricity meters in North America will grow at a compound annual growth rate of 22.5 percent between 2010 and 2016 to reach 87.4 million units at the end of the period. Asia- Pacific is projected to see the installed base of smart meters soar from a low level to 378.1 million units by 2016.

North America has the world' s highest penetration of automatic meter reading, exceeding 50 percent. Over the past years, many of the largest utilities in the US have embarked on ambitious smart grid schemes where one of the main objectives is to deploy second generation advanced metering infrastructure. AEP, PG&E, Southern California Edison, Southern Company, Florida Power & Light and Oncor are some of the largest utility groups having committed to full-scale rollouts to all customers. Furthermore there are numerous projects among medium sized and small utilities throughout the country. National and state policies play a major role in shaping developments. The US market received a major boost through the Obama Administration' s American Recovery and Reinvestment Act that includes US$ 43 billion ear-marked for the energy sector plus tax incentives. A number of states, including California, Texas, Florida and Pennsylvania have approved utility plans for massive smart meter deployments, while others such as Virginia have turned down major project proposals. In Canada, the provinces of Ontario and British Columbia have introduced mandatory requirements for smart electricity meters for all customers. Hydro-Quebec announced Canada' s largest project to date in 2011, involving 4.0 million metering points.

East Asia is in the earliest phase of the adoption of smart metering technology. Large-scale rollouts to residential customers have only recently begun in Japan and South Korea, while China remains in the piloting stage. National and industry leaders do however have clear visions for the adoption of the technology over the course of this decade. South Korea has adopted a national plan for the construction of a smart grid by 2020. Japan already has the world' s most advanced power grid monitoring systems in place and several of the leading utilities have announced plans for smart meter deployments over the next ten years. China is investing massively in the expansion of the nation' s energy infrastructure to keep up with the rapidly increasing power demand. The country has begun deploying a new generation of more advanced electricity meters, which are prepared for two-way communication. China has however not yet decided on any final standards for smart grid networking. Although the country is on track to reach near 100 percent penetration for smart meters that support communication by 2015, there is not yet any infrastructure in place to network them into a nationwide smart grid. Australia and New Zealand began massive installations of smart meters at the end of the last decade. Adoption is driven by regulations in the case of Australia and by the main industry players in New Zealand.

Table of Contents

List of Figures

Executive summary

1 Smart grids and intelligent meters

  • 1.1 Introduction to smart grids
  • 1.2 Smart metering
    • 1.2.1 Smart metering applications
    • 1.2.2 Smart metering infrastructure
    • 1.2.3 Benefits of smart metering
  • 1.3 Project strategies
    • 1.3.1 System design and sourcing
    • 1.3.2 Rollout and integration
    • 1.3.3 Implementation and operation
    • 1.3.4 Communicating with customers
  • 1.4 Regulatory issues
    • 1.4.1 Models for the introduction of smart meters
    • 1.4.2 Standardisation
    • 1.4.3 Individual rights issues

2 PLC and wireless communication technologies

  • 2.1 PLC versus wireless communication
    • 2.1.1 PLC point-to-multipoint
    • 2.1.2 Wireless Mesh point-to-multipoint
    • 2.1.3 Cellular networks point-to-point
    • 2.1.4 Home area networking
  • 2.2 PLC technology and vendors
    • 2.2.1 Industry associations and standards
    • 2.2.2 Tier one semiconductor companies
    • 2.2.3 Advanced Digital Design
    • 2.2.4 CURRENT
    • 2.2.5 Leaguer Microelectronics
    • 2.2.6 Topscomm
    • 2.2.7 Yitran Communications
  • 2.3 Wireless technology and vendors
    • 2.3.1 Industry initiatives and standards
    • 2.3.2 Cinterion
    • 2.3.3 Coronis
    • 2.3.4 Ember
    • 2.3.5 Sierra Wireless
    • 2.3.6 Sigma Designs
    • 2.3.7 Simcom
    • 2.3.8 Telit

3 Smart metering industry players

  • 3.1 Meter vendors
    • 3.1.1 Landis+Gyr
    • 3.1.2 Itron
    • 3.1.3 Elster
    • 3.1.4 Aichi Tokei Denki
    • 3.1.5 EDMI
    • 3.1.6 GE Energy
    • 3.1.7 Holley Metering
    • 3.1.8 Linyang Electronics
    • 3.1.9 LSIS
    • 3.1.10 Osaki Electric
    • 3.1.11 Sanxing Electric
    • 3.1.12 Schneider Electric
    • 3.1.13 Secure Meters
    • 3.1.14 Sensus
    • 3.1.15 Wasion
    • 3.1.16 Second tier Chinese meter vendors
  • 3.2 Smart grid solution providers
    • 3.2.1 Aclara
    • 3.2.2 Ambient
    • 3.2.3 Arcadian Networks
    • 3.2.4 Arc Innovations
    • 3.2.5 Cooper Power Systems
    • 3.2.6 Comverge
    • 3.2.7 Echelon
    • 3.2.8 Eastsoft
    • 3.2.9 FXXC
    • 3.2.10 KDN
    • 3.2.11 Nighthawk
    • 3.2.12 NURI Telecom
    • 3.2.13 Omni System
    • 3.2.14 Ruggedcom
    • 3.2.15 Silver Spring Networks
    • 3.2.16 SmartSynch
    • 3.2.17 Tantalus
    • 3.2.18 Trilliant
    • 3.2.19 Tropos Networks
  • 3.3 MDMS and middleware vendors
    • 3.3.1 Ecologic Analytics
    • 3.3.2 eMeter
    • 3.3.3 EnergyICT
    • 3.3.4 NorthStar Utilities Solutions
    • 3.3.5 Oracle
    • 3.3.6 OSIsoft
    • 3.3.7 SAP
  • 3.4 System integrators and managed service providers
    • 3.4.1 IT industry players
    • 3.4.2 Telecom industry players

4 Market analysis

  • 4.1 North America
    • 4.1.1 Market forecast
    • 4.1.2 Technology trends
    • 4.1.3 Industry analysis
  • 4.2 East Asia
    • 4.2.1 Market forecast
    • 4.2.2 Technology trends
    • 4.2.3 Industry analysis
  • 4.3 Australia and New Zealand
    • 4.3.1 Market forecast
    • 4.3.2 Technology trends
    • 4.3.3 Industry analysis

5 North America

  • 5.1 Regional summary
  • 5.2 United States
    • 5.2.1 Electricity and gas utilities
    • 5.2.2 Federal smart grid and metering initiatives
    • 5.2.3 Regional overview: Northeast
    • 5.2.4 Regional overview: Midwest
    • 5.2.5 Regional overview: South
    • 5.2.6 Regional overview: West
  • 5.3 Canada
    • 5.3.1 Electricity and gas utilities
    • 5.3.2 Ontario' s smart meter rollout
    • 5.3.3 Smart metering initiatives in other provinces

6 Asia-Pacific

  • 6.1 Regional summary
  • 6.2 China.
    • 6.2.1 Electricity industry structure
    • 6.2.2 Smart grid and metering initiatives
  • 6.3 Japan
    • 6.3.1 Electricity and gas utility industry structure
    • 6.3.2 Smart grid and metering initiatives
  • 6.4 South Korea
    • 6.4.1 Electricity and gas utility industry structure
    • 6.4.2 National smart grid plan for 2020
  • 6.5 Australia
    • 6.5.1 Electricity and gas utility industry structure
    • 6.5.2 Regulation driven deployments of smart meters
  • 6.6 New Zealand
    • 6.6.1 Electricity industry structure
    • 6.6.2 Industry driven deployments of smart meters

7 Case studies

  • 7.1 North America
    • 7.1.1 Pacific Gas & Electric
    • 7.1.2 Sempra Energy
    • 7.1.3 Florida Power & Light
    • 7.1.4 Hydro-Quebec
    • 7.1.5 BC Hydro
  • 7.2 East Asia
    • 7.2.1 State Grid Corporation of China
    • 7.2.2 Kansai Electric Power
    • 7.2.3 KEPCO
  • 7.3 Australia and New Zealand
    • 7.3.1 Ausgrid
    • 7.3.2 Jemena and UED
    • 7.3.3 SP AusNet
    • 7.3.4 Vector

Glossary

List of Figures

  • Figure 1.1: Plug-in hybrid electric vehicle
  • Figure 1.2: Smart metering infrastructure
  • Figure 1.3: Examples of smart electricity meters
  • Figure 2.1: PLC point-to-multipoint communication infrastructure
  • Figure 2.2: Wireless Mesh point-to-multipoint communication infrastructure
  • Figure 2.3: Cellular point-to-point communication infrastructure
  • Figure 2.4: Selected members of HomePlug Powerline Alliance by industry
  • Figure 2.5: Selected members of ZigBee Alliance by industry
  • Figure 3.1: Energy meter vendor company data (World/Asia/North America, FY2010)
  • Figure 3.2: Landis+Gyr smart metering product portfolio (North America/Australia 2011)
  • Figure 3.3: Itron smart metering product portfolio (North America 2011)
  • Figure 3.4: Elster smart metering product portfolio (North America/Australia 2011)
  • Figure 4.1: Smart meter shipments and penetration rate (North America 2010 - 2016)
  • Figure 4.2: Smart metering capital expenditure by category (North America 2009 - 2015)
  • Figure 4.3: Smart electricity meter supplier market shares (NA Q3-2011)
  • Figure 4.4: Smart electricity meter communication provider market shares (NA Q3-2011)
  • Figure 4.5: Smart meter shipments and penetration rate (East Asia 2010 - 2016)
  • Figure 4.6: Smart metering related IPOs and acquisitions in East Asia (2010/2011)
  • Figure 4.7: Smart meter shipments and penetration rate (Australia & NZ 2010 - 2016)
  • Figure 5.1: Top 10 confirmed smart metering projects in North America (Q2-2011)
  • Figure 5.2: Top 50 electricity utilities (US 2011)
  • Figure 5.3: Top 25 gas utilities (US 2011)
  • Figure 5.4: List of major smart meter projects receiving federal grants
  • Figure 5.5: Major smart metering contracts from investor-owned utilities (US 2011)
  • Figure 5.6: Selected smart metering contracts from public utilities (US 2011)
  • Figure 5.7: Selected smart metering contracts from cooperative utilities (US 2011)
  • Figure 5.8: Top 25 electricity utilities (Canada 2011)
  • Figure 5.9: Smart meter vendor market shares (Ontario)
  • Figure 5.10: Top 25 electricity smart metering projects in Canada
  • Figure 6.1: Major smart metering projects in the Asia-Pacific region (2011)
  • Figure 6.2: List of electricity utilities in Japan (2010)
  • Figure 6.3: Top five electricity and gas utilities in South Korea (2010)
  • Figure 6.4: Electricity and gas utilities in Australia (2010)
  • Figure 6.5: Summary of cost benefit analysis for smart meters in Australia
  • Figure 6.6: Smart metering contracts in Victoria, Australia
  • Figure 6.7: Electricity retailer market shares (New Zealand, Q2-2011)
  • Figure 6.8: Metering service providers in New Zealand and smart meter contracts
  • Figure 7.1: Results of SGCC' s centralised meter tenders during 2010
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