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市場調査レポート

コネクテッドウェアラブル

Connected Wearables

発行 BERG Insight 商品コード 321231
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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コネクテッドウェアラブル Connected Wearables
出版日: 2015年12月15日 ページ情報: 英文 160 Pages
概要

コネクテッドウェアラブル市場は今後長年続くと見られる安定した成長の段階に突入しています。2015年におけるコネクテッドウェアラブルの出荷高は7,250万台に達したと推計されています。同市場は2020年まで25.8%のCAGRで成長し、出荷高は2億2,830万台に達すると予測されています。セグメント別ではフィットネス&アクティビティトラッカーが最大の製品分類であり、現在の出荷高の大部分を構成しています。価格の下落と新しいフォームファクターにより、2020年における同セグメントの出荷高は7,100万台に達する見込みです。スマートウォッチセグメントも大量生産に達し始めており、出荷高は2015年の1,950万台から2019年には1億1,000万台へと増大し、最大の製品分類となる見込みです。

当レポートでは、世界のコネクテッドウェアラブル市場について調査し、バリューチェーン、ベンダー情勢、セグメント別の動向と予測、および主要企業などについて、体系的な情報を提供しています。

第1章 ウェアラブル技術のイントロダクション

  • イントロダクション
  • 市場区分
  • 技術・プラットフォーム

第2章 バリューチェーン・ベンダー情勢

  • イネーブリング技術
  • デバイス
  • 接続サービス・IoTプラットフォーム
  • アプリケーション・コンテンツ

第3章 スマートウォッチ

  • スマートウォッチ市場
  • スマートウォッチ・ワイヤレス接続
  • 企業プロファイル・戦略

第4章 スマートグラス

  • スマートグラス市場
  • スマートグラス・ワイヤレス接続
  • 企業プロファイル・戦略

第5章 コネクテッドフィットネス・アクティビティトラッカー

  • コネクテッドフィットネス・アクティビティトラッキング市場
  • フィットネス・アクティビティトラッカーおよびワイヤレス接続
  • 企業プロファイル・戦略

第6章 人物モニタリング・安全装置

  • ファミリーロケーター・消費者指向のロケーター装置
  • 単独労働者保護・犯罪者モニタリング装置
  • 次世代テレケア・mPERS(モバイルパーソナル緊急対応システム)
  • 企業プロファイル・戦略

第7章 医療装置・その他

  • 医療装置
  • 追加的コネクテッドウェアラブルデバイス
  • 企業プロファイル・戦略

第8章 市場予測・動向

  • 世界市場の展望
  • 市場予測:スマートウォッチ
  • 市場予測:スマートグラス
  • 市場予測:フィットネス・アクティビティトラッカー
  • 市場予測:人物モニタリング・安全装置
  • 市場予測:医療装置
  • 市場予測:その他のコネクテッドウェアラブル
  • 市場予測:市場動向・促進因子

用語集

図表リスト

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目次

Connected wearables are now becoming increasingly popular on many markets globally. Berg Insight estimates that worldwide shipments of wirelessly enabled wearable devices will grow from 72.5 million in 2015 at a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 25.8 percent to 228.3 million in 2020. The cellular attach rate at the end of the forecast period is forecasted to be 7.8 percent. Get up to date with the latest trends from all main product categories and regions with this unique 160 page report.

Summary

The wearable form factor enables hands-free operation and allows the user to multitask and get immediate access to information. It also enables continuous recording of useful data such as body metrics, location and environmental data. Berg Insight's definition of a connected wearable is a device meant to be worn by the user and which incorporates data logging and some sort of wireless connectivity. Connected wearables have for long been widely used in professional markets. The high smartphone adoption, cloud services, miniaturised hardware, sensor technology and low power wireless connectivity have enabled connected wearables to emerge as a new promising consumer segment as well. The number of applications for wearable technology is vast and includes imaging, augmented reality, media playback, navigation, data displaying, authentication, gesture control, monitoring and communication. A plethora of device categories such as smartwatches, fitness & activity trackers, smart glasses, people monitoring devices, medical devices and wearable computers target various market segments including infotainment & lifestyle, fitness & wellness, people monitoring & safety, medical & healthcare, enterprise & industrial and government & military.

The market for connected wearables has entered a strong growth phase that will last for many years to come. Berg Insight estimates that shipments of connected wearables reached 72.5 million units in 2015. The market is expected to grow at a CAGR of 25.8 percent to reach shipments of 228.3 million by 2020. Fitness & activity trackers is the largest product category and accounts for a majority of today's shipments. Decreasing prices and new form factors will enable fitness & activity trackers to reach shipments of 71.0 million units in 2020. The smartwatch category has also started to reach significant volumes and is predicted to become the largest device category reaching shipments of 110.0 million devices in 2020, up from 19.5 million units in 2015. Limited availability, high prices and privacy concerns have so far resulted in that sales of smart glasses have been modest. Promising use cases in professional markets as well as in niche consumer segments will enable smart glasses to reach shipments of 11.0 million devices in 2020, up from only 0.1 million units in 2015.

Connected wearables such as cardiac rhythm management devices, ECG monitors and mobile Personal Emergency Response Systems (mPERS) are already common in the medical & healthcare and people monitoring & safety segments. Annual shipments of medical devices and people monitoring & safety devices are forecasted to grow to 11.0 million and 5.3 million respectively by the end of the forecast period. New product innovation is also anticipated in the next coming years that will result in successful products not known today and annual shipments of these are predicted to grow at a CAGR of 188.5 percent from 0.1 million units in 2015 to reach 20.0 million units in 2020.

Bluetooth will remain the primary connectivity option in consumer centric wearables throughout the forecast period and smartphones will act as the principal hub for remote connectivity. The number of active cellular network connections from wearables is projected to grow from 1.0 million in 2015 to reach 29.0 million connections in 2020. The growth is driven by increasing adoption of cellular in the smartwatch category and the high adoption in the people monitoring & safety segment in which cellular connectivity already is the main technology for many types of devices. The most common connectivity option for wearable medical devices will be low power NFC technologies and Bluetooth which enable remote connectivity via medical monitoring system hubs. BYOD will have an increasing impact on the connected medical device category, especially for patient-driven models of connected care.

Numerous merger & acquisition activities have taken place among wearables players in the past years. In August 2012, Google acquired the smartwatch vendor WIMM Labs. In April 2013, Jawbone acquired the wireless health tracking device vendor BodyMedia. Under Armour has in the past years acquired three mobile fitness services - MapMyFitness, MyFitnessPal and Endomondo. Intel acquired the wearable device vendor Basis Science in March 2014. In 2015, Intel has also acquired the smart glasses vendor Recon Instruments and invested an additional US$ 25 million in the smart glasses vendor Vuzix. In May 2015, Fitbit acquired FitStar, a developer of health and fitness training apps. In June 2015, the textile-integrated wearable sensor specialist Clothing Plus was acquired by Jabil Circuit. Later in August 2015, the popular fitness app and wearable device vendor Runtastic was acquired by Adidas for US$ 240 million. Fossil Group furthermore acquired the connected wearable device vendor Misfit in November 2015.

Table of Contents

Table of Contents

List of Figures

Executive summary

1 Introduction to wearable technology

  • 1.1 Introduction
    • 1.1.1 Background
    • 1.1.2 Definitions
  • 1.2 Market segments
    • 1.2.1 Infotainment & lifestyle
    • 1.2.2 Fitness & wellness
    • 1.2.3 People monitoring & safety
    • 1.2.4 Medical & healthcare
    • 1.2.5 Enterprise & industrial
    • 1.2.6 Government & military
  • 1.3 Technologies and platforms
    • 1.3.1 Mobile operating systems and platforms
    • 1.3.2 Battery and processor technologies
    • 1.3.3 Wireless technologies
    • 1.3.4 Sensors
    • 1.3.5 Display technologies and user interface

2 Value chain and vendor landscape

  • 2.1 Enabling technologies
    • 2.1.1 Hardware component vendors
    • 2.1.2 Mobile operating system vendors
  • 2.2 Devices
    • 2.2.1 Smartphone and consumer electronics manufacturers
    • 2.2.2 Apparel and accessories companies
    • 2.2.3 Specialist vendors
  • 2.3 Connectivity services and IoT platforms
    • 2.3.1 Wireless operators and managed service providers
    • 2.3.2 IoT platform providers
  • 2.4 Apps and content
    • 2.4.1 Software application developers and content providers

3 Smartwatches

  • 3.1 The smartwatch market
    • 3.1.1 Market size and major vendors
    • 3.1.2 Established smartphone vendors and watch brands enter the market
  • 3.2 Smartwatches and wireless connectivity
    • 3.2.1 Bluetooth is the most common connectivity option today.
    • 3.2.2 Major players pave the way for cellular connectivity in smartwatches
  • 3.3 Company profiles and strategies.
    • 3.3.1 Samsung: Multi-platform and multi-device strategy
    • 3.3.2 Pebble: From crowdfunding to mass market success
    • 3.3.3 Sony: Smartwatch veteran gets new life from Android Wear
    • 3.3.4 Apple: Enough scale to bet on its own platform
    • 3.3.5 Shanghai Nutshell Electronic: Focus on China
    • 3.3.6 LG Electronics: First to release a cellular Android Wear watch

4 Smart glasses

  • 4.1 The smart glasses market
    • 4.1.1 Limited availability and experiments with features and use cases
    • 4.1.2 Imaging glasses, 3D viewing glasses and wearable VR/AR solutions
    • 4.1.3 Growth opportunities in the professional market segments
  • 4.2 Smart glasses and wireless connectivity
  • 4.3 Company profiles and strategies.
    • 4.3.1 Recon Instruments: Focus on sports and an active lifestyle
    • 4.3.2 Vuzix: Wearable display specialist turns to the enterprise segment
    • 4.3.3 Epson: Aims at both professional and consumer segments
    • 4.3.4 Google: Glass Explorer Program showcased a plethora of use cases
    • 4.3.5 Kopin: Provides technology solutions to the smart glasses market

5 Connected fitness and activity trackers

  • 5.1 The connected fitness and activity tracking market
    • 5.1.1 Market size and major vendors
    • 5.1.2 Fitness and activity tracking bands
    • 5.1.3 Bluetooth connected sports watches
    • 5.1.4 Other form factors
  • 5.2 Fitness and activity trackers and wireless connectivity
  • 5.3 Company profiles and strategies
    • 5.3.1 Jawbone: Wearable pioneer now offers a family of activity trackers
    • 5.3.2 Fitbit: Activity tracker market leader completes IPO
    • 5.3.3 Microsoft: Ventures in AR glasses, activity band and cross platform service
    • 5.3.4 Garmin: GPS sports watch giant grows with connected features
    • 5.3.5 OMsignal: Clothing with embedded sensors

6 People monitoring and safety devices

  • 6.1 Family locator and consumer oriented locator devices
    • 6.1.1 Child locator devices
    • 6.1.2 Wearable locator devices for adults
  • 6.2 Lone worker protection and offender monitoring devices
    • 6.2.1 Lone worker protection devices
    • 6.2.2 Offender monitoring devices
  • 6.3 Next-generation telecare and mPERS
    • 6.3.1 Mobile telecare and mPERS devices
    • 6.3.2 Telecare activity monitoring solutions
  • 6.4 Company profiles and strategies
    • 6.4.1 Filip Technologies: Developer of the Filip child locator wristwatch
    • 6.4.2 hereO: Start-up offers the hereO family locator watch and app
    • 6.4.3 Everon: Developer of GPS wristwatches for telecare and lone workers
    • 6.4.4 Numerex: Enters people monitoring markets through acquisition of Omnilink 102
    • 6.4.5 Limmex: Swiss telecare watch vendor ramping up sales globally
    • 6.4.6 LOSTnFOUND: Swiss asset tracking vendor entering the telecare market

7 Medical devices and miscellaneous

  • 7.1 Medical devices
    • 7.1.1 The mHealth and home monitoring market
    • 7.1.2 Regulatory environment
    • 7.1.3 Wearable medical devices and implants
  • 7.2 Additional connected wearable devices
    • 7.2.1 Wearable industrial computers
    • 7.2.2 Military devices
    • 7.2.3 Authentication and gesture control devices
    • 7.2.4 Other wearable devices
  • 7.3 Company profiles and strategies
    • 7.3.1 Medtronic: Connected wearables for ECG monitoring and CRM patients
    • 7.3.2 Dexcom: Connected continuous glucose monitoring
    • 7.3.3 Proteus Digital Health: Innovative wireless ingestible sensors and wearables 136
    • 7.3.4 Zephyr Performance Systems: Betting on connected wearables
    • 7.3.5 Withings: Connected health specialist targets consumers and companies
    • 7.3.6 Zebra Technologies: Wearable computers for the enterprise market

8 Market forecasts and trends

  • 8.1 Global market outlook
    • 8.1.1 Market segments
    • 8.1.2 Regional market data
    • 8.1.3 Cellular connections
  • 8.2 Market forecasts - smartwatches
    • 8.2.1 On the verge to reach mass market adoption
    • 8.2.2 Connectivity strategies
  • 8.3 Market forecasts - smart glasses
    • 8.3.1 Opportunities in the professional and niche consumer segments
    • 8.3.2 Connectivity strategies
  • 8.4 Market forecasts - fitness and activity trackers
    • 8.4.1 Wrist worn activity trackers will face fierce competition from smartwatches
    • 8.4.2 High growth in other form factors
  • 8.5 Market forecasts - people monitoring and safety devices
    • 8.5.1 Wearables will be the most common form factor in family locators
    • 8.5.2 Great potential in next-generation telecare and mPERS
    • 8.5.3 Modest growth in offender monitoring and lone worker devices
  • 8.6 Market forecasts - medical devices
    • 8.6.1 Cardiac Rhythm Management is the largest connected device category
    • 8.6.2 Connectivity strategies
  • 8.7 Market forecasts - other connected wearables
  • 8.8 Market trends and drivers
    • 8.8.1 Wearables are at the intersection of fashion and technology
    • 8.8.2 The myriad of use cases is wearables' killer app
    • 8.8.3 Long-term engagement: bringing it all together
    • 8.8.4 Connected wearables are part of the IoT revolution
    • 8.8.5 Wearables raise privacy and security concerns
    • 8.8.6 New M&A activities anticipated to take place in the wearables industry

Glossary

List of Figures

  • Figure 1.1: Market segments, applications and devices
  • Figure 1.2: Wireless technologies characteristics
  • Figure 2.1: The connected wearables value chain
  • Figure 2.2: Smartphone shipments by OS (World 2014 and Q3-2015)
  • Figure 2.3: Leading consumer electronics companies by revenue (2014)
  • Figure 2.4: Smartphone shipments by vendor (World 2014 and Q3-2015)
  • Figure 2.5: Major apparel and accessories companies (World 2014)
  • Figure 2.6: Examples of specialist device vendors by segment
  • Figure 2.7: Top global mobile network operators by subscriber base (Q4-2013)
  • Figure 2.8: Examples of IoT platform providers
  • Figure 3.1: Apple Watch, LG Urbane 2 and Samsung Gear S2
  • Figure 3.2: Smartwatch shipments by vendor (World 2014 and Q3-2015)
  • Figure 3.3: Examples of introduced smartwatches
  • Figure 3.4: Examples of smartwatches featuring cellular connectivity (Q3-2015)
  • Figure 3.5: Connected wearables from Samsung (2013-2015)
  • Figure 3.6: Connected watches from Sony
  • Figure 4.1: Smart glasses form factors
  • Figure 4.2: Examples of announced smart glasses (November 2015)
  • Figure 4.3: Examples of VR and AR solutions
  • Figure 4.4: Examples of smart glasses from Epson
  • Figure 5.1: Wearable fitness device form factors
  • Figure 5.2: Connected fitness and activity tracker shipments by vendor (Q3-2015)
  • Figure 5.3: Examples of Bluetooth connected activity wristbands
  • Figure 5.4: Examples of Bluetooth connected sports watches
  • Figure 5.5: Wireless connected activity trackers with alternative form factors (A-O)
  • Figure 5.6: Wireless connected activity trackers with alternative form factors (P-Z)
  • Figure 5.7: Jawbone fitness and activity trackers
  • Figure 5.8: Selected connected fitness and activity trackers from Garmin
  • Figure 6.1: Examples of wearable child locator devices
  • Figure 6.2: Wearable child locator devices
  • Figure 6.3: Everfind Safelet, PFO Shield and Cuff bracelet
  • Figure 6.4: Lone worker protection devices
  • Figure 6.5: Offender monitoring devices featuring cellular and GPS connectivity
  • Figure 6.6: Mobile telecare and mPERS devices
  • Figure 6.7: Connected wearables from LOSTnFOUND and Limmex
  • Figure 6.8: Connected wearable telecare devices
  • Figure 7.1: Examples of wearable medical applications
  • Figure 7.2: Examples of medical devices
  • Figure 7.3: Cardiac rhythm and ECG monitoring devices
  • Figure 7.4: Connected glucose and blood pressure monitors
  • Figure 7.5: MC10 Biostamp and Orpyx SurroSense RX
  • Figure 7.6: Examples of wearable industrial computers
  • Figure 7.7: Wearable industrial computers from Zebra Technologies and Kopin
  • Figure 7.8: Examples of wearable gesture and authentication devices
  • Figure 7.9: Examples of various wearable devices
  • Figure 7.10: Various connected wearables
  • Figure 7.11: Dexcom G5 app and transmitter
  • Figure 7.12: Connected wearables from Withings
  • Figure 8.1: Connected wearables shipments by device category (World 2014-2020)
  • Figure 8.2: Connected wearables shipments by market segment (World 2014-2020)
  • Figure 8.3: Connected wearables shipments by region (World 2014-2020)
  • Figure 8.4: Cellular connections by device category (World 2014-2020)
  • Figure 8.5: Smartwatch shipments by region (World 2014-2020)
  • Figure 8.6: Smart glasses shipments by region (World 2014-2020)
  • Figure 8.7: Fitness and activity tracker shipments by region (World 2014-2020)
  • Figure 8.8: People monitoring and safety device shipments (World 2014-2020)
  • Figure 8.9: Wearable medical device shipments (World 2014-2020)
  • Figure 8.10: Other connected wearables shipments (World 2014-2020)
  • Figure 8.11: Connected wearables - mergers and acquisitions (2014-2015)
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