表紙:Eテキスタイルおよびスマート衣料の世界市場:2023-2033年
市場調査レポート
商品コード
1240052

Eテキスタイルおよびスマート衣料の世界市場:2023-2033年

The Global Market for Electronic Textiles (E-textiles) and Smart Clothing 2023-2033

出版日: | 発行: Future Markets, Inc. | ページ情報: 英文 372 Pages, 158 Figures, 65 Tables | 納期: 即納可能 即納可能とは

価格
価格表記: GBPを日本円(税抜)に換算
本日の銀行送金レート: 1GBP=207.86円
Eテキスタイルおよびスマート衣料の世界市場:2023-2033年
出版日: 2023年03月20日
発行: Future Markets, Inc.
ページ情報: 英文 372 Pages, 158 Figures, 65 Tables
納期: 即納可能 即納可能とは
  • 全表示
  • 概要
  • 図表
  • 目次
概要

当レポートでは、世界のEテキスタイルおよびスマート衣料の市場を調査し、市場の発展の経緯、市場成長への各種影響因子の分析、材料・コンポーネント・用途・製品などの動向、市場規模の推移・予測、競合情勢、主要企業のプロファイルなどをまとめています。

目次

第1章 市場の用語・定義

第2章 市場の標準化

  • Eテキスタイル
  • プリンテッドエレクトロニクス
  • Eテキスタイルウェアラブル
  • 刺繍Eテキスタイル

第3章 エグゼクティブサマリー

  • Eテキスタイルの進化
  • ウェアラブル革命
  • Eテキスタイルの歴史
  • テキスタイル産業におけるウェアラブルエレクトロニクス
  • Eテキスタイル製品のタイプ
  • 市場促進要因・動向
  • 主な市場
    • ヘルスケア(生体認証モニタリング)
    • エンターテイメント
    • ヒート衣類
    • イルミネーションテキスタイル
  • Eテキスタイルの性能要件
  • Eテキスタイルの成長見通し・将来展望
  • Eテキスタイルへの投資・資金調達

第4章 調査手法

第5章 材料・コンポーネント

  • Eテキスタイルへのエレクトロニクスの統合
  • Eテキスタイルの製造
  • 柔軟で伸縮性のあるエレクトロニクス
  • Eテキスタイルの材料・コンポーネント
    • 導電性・伸縮性のあるテキスタイルと糸
    • マクセネス
    • 六方晶窒化ホウ素(h-BN)/窒化ホウ素ナノシート(BNNS)
    • 導電性高分子
    • 導電性インク
    • 電子フィラメント
    • 相変化材料
    • 形状記憶素材
    • メタルハライドペロブスカイト
    • スマートテキスタイルのナノコーティング
    • 3Dプリント
  • Eテキスタイル部品
    • センサー・アクチュエーター
    • 電極
    • コネクター

第6章 用途・市場・製品

  • 現在のEテキスタイルおよびスマート衣料
  • 温度のモニタリングと調整
  • 伸縮性Eファブリック
  • 治療用製品
  • スポーツ&フィットネス
  • スマートフットウェア
  • ウェアラブルディスプレイ
  • 医療・ヘルスケア
  • 産業および職場の監視
  • テキスタイルベース照明
  • 抗菌テキスタイル
  • スマートおむつ
  • 防護服
  • 自動車内装
  • スマートグローブ
  • 外骨格
  • Eテキスタイルの強化
  • AR/VRのモーションキャプチャ
  • 動物・ペット用ウェアラブル

第7章 世界市場の収益:セクター別

第8章 Eテキスタイルおよびスマート衣料の市場と技術的課題

第9章 Eテキスタイル企業プロファイル(152社)

第10章 参考文献

図表

List of Tables

  • Table 1. Types of wearable devices and applications
  • Table 2. Wearable electronics market leaders by market segment
  • Table 3. Advanced materials for Electronic textiles-Advantages and disadvantages
  • Table 4. Sheet resistance (RS) and transparency (T) values for transparent conductive oxides and alternative materials for transparent conductive electrodes (TCE)
  • Table 5. Commercially available smart clothing products
  • Table 6. Market drivers for E-textiles and smart clothing
  • Table 7. Example heated apparel products
  • Table 8. Performance requirements for E-textiles
  • Table 9. E-textiles investments and funding 2020-2023
  • Table 10. Types of smart textiles
  • Table 11. Comparison of E-textile fabrication methods
  • Table 12. Types of fabrics for the application of electronic textiles
  • Table 13. Methods for integrating conductive compounds
  • Table 14. Methods for integrating conductive yarn and conductive filament fiber
  • Table 15. 1D electronic fibers including the conductive materials, fabrication strategies, electrical conductivity, stretchability, and applications
  • Table 16. Conductive materials used in smart textiles, their electrical conductivity and percolation threshold
  • Table 17. Metal coated fibers and their mechanisms
  • Table 18. Applications of carbon nanomaterials and other nanomaterials in e-textiles
  • Table 19. Applications and benefits of graphene in textiles and apparel
  • Table 20. Properties of CNTs and comparable materials
  • Table 21. Properties of hexagonal boron nitride (h-BN)
  • Table 22. Types of flexible conductive polymers, properties and applications
  • Table 23. Typical conductive ink formulation
  • Table 24. Comparative properties of conductive inks
  • Table 25. Comparison of pros and cons of various types of conductive ink compositions
  • Table 26: Properties of CNTs and comparable materials
  • Table 27. Properties of graphene
  • Table 28. Electrical conductivity of different types of graphene
  • Table 29. Comparison of the electrical conductivities of liquid metal with typical conductive inks
  • Table 30. Nanocoatings applied in the smart textiles industry-type of coating, nanomaterials utilized, benefits and applications
  • Table 31. 3D printed shoes
  • Table 32. Sensors used in electronic textiles
  • Table 33. Features of flexible strain sensors with different structures
  • Table 34. Features of resistive and capacitive strain sensors
  • Table 35. Typical applications and markets for e-textiles
  • Table 36. Commercially available E-textiles and smart clothing products
  • Table 37. Example heated jacket products
  • Table 38. Heated jacket and clothing products
  • Table 39. Examples of materials used in flexible heaters and applications
  • Table 40. Commercialized smart textiles/or e-textiles for healthcare and fitness applications
  • Table 41. Example earable sensor products for monitoring sport performance
  • Table 42.Companies and products in smart footwear
  • Table 43. Wearable electronics applications in the military
  • Table 44. Market drivers E-textiles in healthcare
  • Table 45. Physiological signals that may be measured using textile-based sensors
  • Table 46. Examples of wearable medical device products
  • Table 47. Medical wearable companies applying products to temperature monitoring and analysis
  • Table 48. Pregnancy and newborn monitoring pregnancy products
  • Table 49. Companies and products in smart wound care
  • Table 50. Wearable workplace products
  • Table 51: Nanomaterials used in nanocoatings and applications
  • Table 52. Types of organic nanoparticles and application in antimicrobials
  • Table 53. Antibacterial effects of ZnO NPs in different bacterial species
  • Table 54. Companies and products in advanced antimicrobial textiles
  • Table 55. Companies developing smart diaper products
  • Table 56: Applications in textiles, by advanced materials type and benefits thereof
  • Table 57: Nanocoatings applied in the textiles industry-type of coating, nanomaterials utilized, benefits and applications
  • Table 58. Companies developing wearable exoskeletons
  • Table 59. Advantages and disadvantages of batteries for E-textiles
  • Table 60. Comparison of prototype batteries (flexible, textile, and other) in terms of area-specific performance
  • Table 61. Advantages and disadvantages of photovoltaic, piezoelectric, triboelectric, and thermoelectric energy harvesting in of e-textiles
  • Table 62. Teslasuit
  • Table 63. Pet wearable companies and products
  • Table 64. Global electronic textiles and smart clothing market 2017-2033, revenues by sector (billions USD)
  • Table 65. Market and technical challenges for E-textiles and smart clothing

List of Figures

  • Figure 1. Evolution of electronics
  • Figure 2. Wearable technology inventions
  • Figure 3. Timeline of the different generations of electronic textiles
  • Figure 4. Examples of each generation of electronic textiles
  • Figure 5. (a) Total research papers and patents yearly publications in past 10 years in area of e-textiles and smart textiles or intelligent garments. (b) Total research articles and patents published in the area of e-textiles, smart textiles and intelligent garments. (b) Total research articles and patents published in the area of e-textiles, smart textiles and intelligent garments for healthcare and fitness applications
  • Figure 6. Applications of wearable flexible sensors worn on various body parts
  • Figure 7. Systemization of wearable electronic systems
  • Figure 8. Conductive yarns
  • Figure 9. E-textile applications
  • Figure 10. Baby Monitor
  • Figure 11. Wearable health monitor incorporating graphene photodetectors
  • Figure 12. Electronics integration in textiles: (a) textile-adapted, (b) textile-integrated (c) textile-basd
  • Figure 13. Stretchable polymer encapsulation microelectronics on textiles
  • Figure 14. Wove Band
  • Figure 15. Wearable graphene medical sensor
  • Figure 16. Conductive yarns
  • Figure 17. Classification of conductive materials and process technology
  • Figure 18. Structure diagram of Ti3C2Tx
  • Figure 19. Structure of hexagonal boron nitride
  • Figure 20. BN nanosheet textiles application
  • Figure 21. SEM image of cotton fibers with PEDOT:PSS coating
  • Figure 22. Schematic of inkjet-printed processes
  • Figure 23: Silver nanocomposite ink after sintering and resin bonding of discrete electronic components
  • Figure 24. Schematic summary of the formulation of silver conductive inks
  • Figure 25. Copper based inks on flexible substrate
  • Figure 26: Schematic of single-walled carbon nanotube
  • Figure 27. Stretchable SWNT memory and logic devices for wearable electronics
  • Figure 28. Graphene layer structure schematic
  • Figure 29. BGT Materials graphene ink product
  • Figure 30. PCM cooling vest
  • Figure 31. SMPU-treated cotton fabrics
  • Figure 32. Schematics of DIAPLEX membrane
  • Figure 33. SMP energy storage textiles
  • Figure 34. Nike x Acronym Blazer Sneakers
  • Figure 35. Adidas 3D Runner Pump
  • Figure 36. Under Armour Archi-TechFuturist
  • Figure 37. Reebok Reebok Liquid Speed
  • Figure 38. Radiate sports vest
  • Figure 39. Adidas smart insole
  • Figure 40. Applications of E-textiles
  • Figure 41. EXO2 Stormwalker 2 Heated Jacket
  • Figure 42. Flexible polymer-based heated glove, sock and slipper
  • Figure 43. ThermaCell Rechargeable Heated Insoles
  • Figure 44. Myant sleeve tracks biochemical indicators in sweat
  • Figure 45. Flexible polymer-based therapeutic products
  • Figure 46. iStimUweaR
  • Figure 47. Digitsole Smartshoe
  • Figure 48. Basketball referee Royole fully flexible display
  • Figure 49. Wearable medical technology
  • Figure 50.Connected human body and product examples
  • Figure 51. Companies and products in wearable health monitoring and rehabilitation devices and products
  • Figure 52. Bloomlife
  • Figure 53. VitalPatch
  • Figure 54. Wearable ECG-textile
  • Figure 55. Wearable ECG recorder
  • Figure 56. Nexkin™
  • Figure 57. Schematic of smart wound dressing
  • Figure 58. REPAIR electronic patch concept. Image courtesy of the University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine
  • Figure 59: Anti-bacterial sol-gel nanoparticle silver coating
  • Figure 60. Schematic of antibacterial activity of ZnO NPs
  • Figure 61. ABENA Nova smart diaper
  • Figure 62: Omniphobic-coated fabric
  • Figure 63. Textile-based car seat heaters
  • Figure 64. A mechanical glove, Robo-Glove, with pressure sensors and other sensors jointly developed by General Motors and NASA
  • Figure 65. Honda Walking Assist
  • Figure 66. ABLE Exoskeleton
  • Figure 67. ANGEL-LEGS-M10
  • Figure 68. AGADEXO Shoulder
  • Figure 69. Enyware
  • Figure 70. AWN-12 occupational powered hip exoskeleton
  • Figure 71. CarrySuit passive upper-body exoskeleton
  • Figure 72. Axosuit lower body medical exoskeleton
  • Figure 73. FreeGait
  • Figure 74. InMotion Arm
  • Figure 75. Biomotum SPARK
  • Figure 76. PowerWalk energy
  • Figure 77. Keeogo™
  • Figure 78. MATE-XT
  • Figure 79. CDYS passive shoulder support exoskeleton
  • Figure 80. ALDAK
  • Figure 81. HAL® Lower Limb
  • Figure 82. DARWING PA
  • Figure 83. Dephy ExoBoot
  • Figure 84. EksoNR
  • Figure 85. Emovo Assist
  • Figure 86. HAPO
  • Figure 87. Atlas passive modular exoskeleton
  • Figure 88. ExoAtlet II
  • Figure 89. ExoHeaver
  • Figure 90. Exy ONE
  • Figure 91. ExoArm
  • Figure 92. ExoMotus
  • Figure 93. Gloreha Sinfonia
  • Figure 94. BELK Knee Exoskeleton
  • Figure 95. Apex exosuit
  • Figure 96. Honda Walking Assist
  • Figure 97. BionicBack
  • Figure 98. Muscle Suit
  • Figure 99.Japet.W powered exoskeleton
  • Figure 100.Ski~Mojo
  • Figure 101. AIRFRAME passive shoulder
  • Figure 102.FORTIS passive tool holding exoskeleton
  • Figure 103. Integrated Soldier Exoskeleton (UPRISE®)
  • Figure 104.UNILEXA passive exoskeleton
  • Figure 105.HandTutor
  • Figure 106.MyoPro®
  • Figure 107.Myosuit
  • Figure 108. archelis wearable chair
  • Figure 109.Chairless Chair
  • Figure 110.Indego
  • Figure 111. Polyspine
  • Figure 112. Hercule powered lower body exoskeleton
  • Figure 113. ReStore Soft Exo-Suit
  • Figure 114. Hand of Hope
  • Figure 115. REX powered exoskeleton
  • Figure 116. Elevate Ski Exoskeleton
  • Figure 117. UGO210 exoskeleton
  • Figure 118. EsoGLOVE Pro
  • Figure 119. Roki
  • Figure 120. Powered Clothing
  • Figure 121. Againer shock absorbing exoskeleton
  • Figure 122. EasyWalk Assistive Soft Exoskeleton Walker
  • Figure 123. Skel-Ex
  • Figure 124. EXO-H3 lower limbs robotic exoskeleton
  • Figure 125. Ikan Tilta Max Armor-Man 2
  • Figure 126. AMADEO hand and finger robotic rehabilitation device
  • Figure 127.Atalante autonomous lower-body exoskeleton
  • Figure 128. Power supply mechanisms for electronic textiles and wearables
  • Figure 129. Micro-scale energy scavenging techniques
  • Figure 130. Schematic illustration of the fabrication concept for textile-based dye-sensitized solar cells (DSSCs) made by sewing textile electrodes onto cloth or paper
  • Figure 131. 3D printed piezoelectric material
  • Figure 132. Application of electronic textiles in AR/VR
  • Figure 133. Global electronic textiles and smart clothing market 2017-2033, revenues by sector (billions USD)
  • Figure 134. BioMan+
  • Figure 135. EXO Glove
  • Figure 136. LED hooded jacket
  • Figure 137. Heated element module
  • Figure 138. Carhartt X-1 Smart Heated Vest
  • Figure 139. Cionic Neural Sleeve
  • Figure 140. Graphene dress. The dress changes colour in sync with the wearer's breathing
  • Figure 141. Descante Solar Thermo insulated jacket
  • Figure 142. G+ Graphene Aero Jersey
  • Figure 143. HiFlex strain/pressure sensor
  • Figure 144. KiTT motion tracking knee sleeve
  • Figure 145. Healables app-controlled electrotherapy device
  • Figure 146. LumeoLoop device
  • Figure 147. Electroskin integration schematic
  • Figure 148. Nextiles' compression garments
  • Figure 149. Nextiles e-fabric
  • Figure 150 .Nuada
  • Figure 151. Palarum PUP smart socks
  • Figure 152. Smardii smart diaper
  • Figure 153. Softmatter compression garment
  • Figure 154. Softmatter sports bra with a woven ECG sensor
  • Figure 155. MoCap Pro Glove
  • Figure 156. Teslasuit
  • Figure 157. ZOZOFIT wearable at-home 3D body scanner
  • Figure 158. YouCare smart shirt
目次

Traditional textiles simply function as a covering material. Based on the rapidly changing global demands and due to advanced technological improvements, the development of integrated electronics and responsive functionality on textiles has led to the emergence of E-textiles and smart textiles accommodating the revolution we are witnessing in wearable electronics. The development of high value-added products such as smart fabrics and clothing, wearable consumer and medical devices and protective textiles has increased rapidly in the last decade. Recent advances in stimuli-responsive surfaces and interfaces, sensors and actuators, flexible electronics, nanocoatings and conductive nanomaterials has led to the development of a new generation of smart and adaptive electronic fibers, yarns and fabrics for application in E-textiles.

Advances in the ability to free-form print circuit processes enables electronic systems to be assembled directly onto textile items. This type of technology, "E-textiles," will compete with existing wearable devices that have dominated the market (smartwatches and fitness trackers), as a more discrete alternative to health and physiological monitoring. Electronic textiles incorporate interdisciplinary studies such as textiles, nano/micro technologies, computing systems, and communications and information technologies. These textiles contribute to help communication such as health surveillance, safety, comfort, and leisure.

E-textiles monitor heart health (heart rate, heart rate variability, electrocardiogram), activity recognition and measurement, sleep stage and sleep quality detection, drug adherence, stress level monitor and body temperature measurement, chemical sensing and can return heat and stimulus through the very fibers of textile products.

Covered in “The Global Market for Electronic Textiles (E-textiles) and Smart Clothing 2023-2033” are smart and wearable electronic textiles that encompass systems with various functionalities.

  • sensors that detect pressure, temperature and humidity, strain,
  • chemical and bio-sensors,
  • data processing and networking,
  • mechanical actuation based on shape memory materials or electro-active polymers,
  • thermal and energy generation, as well as energy storage
  • smart fashion.

Report contents include:

  • Market drivers and trends in electronic textiles (E-textiles) and smart clothing.
  • Investment and product developments 2020-2023.
  • Materials and components analysis.
  • Applications and markets including smart clothing products, heated clothing, sports and fitness, smart footwear, military, medical and healthcare, workplace monitoring & protection, motion capture, soft exoskeletons, wearable advertising and power sources for E-textiles.
  • Global market revenues by sector, historical and forecast to 2033.
  • 152 company profiles including AiQ Synertial, AI Silk Corporation, Fieldsheer Apparel Technologies, Hexoskin, Infi-Tex, Kymira, Liquid Wire, Loomia, Lumeotech, Myant, Inc., Nanoleq AG, Nyokas Technologies, Orpyx Medical Technologies Inc., Sensing Tex, Sensoria Inc., TactoTek Oy, Tyme Wear and ZOZO Group.

TABLE OF CONTENTS

1. MARKET TERMS AND DEFINITIONS

2. MARKET STANDARDIZATION

  • 2.1. E-textiles
  • 2.2. Printed electronics
  • 2.3. E-textile wearables
  • 2.4. Embroidered e-textiles

3. EXECUTIVE SUMMARY

  • 3.1. The evolution of electronic textiles
  • 3.2. The wearables revolution
    • 3.2.1. Wearable electronics market leaders
  • 3.3. The history of E-textiles
  • 3.4. Wearable electronics in the textiles industry
    • 3.4.1. Textiles in the Internet of Things
  • 3.5. Types of E-Textile products
    • 3.5.1. Embedded e-textiles
    • 3.5.2. Laminated e-textiles
  • 3.6. Market drivers and trends
  • 3.7. Main markets
    • 3.7.1. Healthcare (Biometric monitoring)
    • 3.7.2. Entertainment
    • 3.7.3. Heated clothing
    • 3.7.4. Illuminated textiles
  • 3.8. Performance requirements for E-textiles
  • 3.9. Growth prospects and future outlook for electronic textiles
  • 3.10. E-textiles investments and funding 2020-2023

4. RESEARCH METHODOLOGY

5. MATERIALS AND COMPONENTS

  • 5.1. Integrating electronics for E-Textiles
    • 5.1.1. Textile-adapted
    • 5.1.2. Textile-integrated
    • 5.1.3. Textile-based
  • 5.2. Manufacturing of E-textiles
    • 5.2.1. Integration of conductive polymers and inks
    • 5.2.2. Integration of conductive yarns and conductive filament fibers
    • 5.2.3. Integration of conductive sheets
  • 5.3. Flexible and stretchable electronics
  • 5.4. E-textiles materials and components
    • 5.4.1. Conductive and stretchable fibers and yarns
      • 5.4.1.1. Production
      • 5.4.1.2. Metals
      • 5.4.1.3. Carbon materials and nanofibers
        • 5.4.1.3.1. Graphene
        • 5.4.1.3.2. Carbon nanotubes
        • 5.4.1.3.3. Nanofibers
    • 5.4.2. Mxenes
    • 5.4.3. Hexagonal boron-nitride (h-BN)/Bboron nitride nanosheets (BNNSs)
    • 5.4.4. Conductive polymers
      • 5.4.4.1. PDMS
      • 5.4.4.2. PEDOT: PSS
      • 5.4.4.3. Polypyrrole (PPy)
      • 5.4.4.4. Conductive polymer composites
      • 5.4.4.5. Ionic conductive polymers
    • 5.4.5. Conductive inks
      • 5.4.5.1. Aqueous-Based Ink
      • 5.4.5.2. Solvent-Based Ink
      • 5.4.5.3. Oil-Based Ink
      • 5.4.5.4. Hot-Melt Ink
      • 5.4.5.5. UV-Curable Ink
      • 5.4.5.6. Metal-based conductive inks
        • 5.4.5.6.1. Nanoparticle ink
        • 5.4.5.6.2. Silver inks
          • 5.4.5.6.2.1. Silver flake
          • 5.4.5.6.2.2. Silver nanoparticle ink
          • 5.4.5.6.2.3. Formulation
          • 5.4.5.6.2.4. Conductivity
          • 5.4.5.6.2.5. Particle-Free silver conductive ink
        • 5.4.5.6.3. Copper inks
          • 5.4.5.6.3.1. Properties
          • 5.4.5.6.3.2. Silver-coated copper
        • 5.4.5.6.4. Gold (Au) ink
          • 5.4.5.6.4.1. Properties
      • 5.4.5.7. Carbon-based conductive inks
        • 5.4.5.7.1. Carbon nanotubes
        • 5.4.5.7.2. Single-walled carbon nanotubes
        • 5.4.5.7.3. Graphene
      • 5.4.5.8. Liquid metals
        • 5.4.5.8.1. Properties
    • 5.4.6. Electronic filaments
    • 5.4.7. Phase change materials
      • 5.4.7.1. Temperature controlled fabrics
    • 5.4.8. Shape memory materials
    • 5.4.9. Metal halide perovskites
    • 5.4.10. Nanocoatings in smart textiles
    • 5.4.11. 3D printing
      • 5.4.11.1. Fused Deposition Modeling (FDM)
      • 5.4.11.2. Selective Laser Sintering (SLS)
      • 5.4.11.3. Products
  • 5.5. E-textiles components
    • 5.5.1. Sensors and actuators
      • 5.5.1.1. Physiological sensors
      • 5.5.1.2. Environmental sensors
      • 5.5.1.3. Pressure sensors
        • 5.5.1.3.1. Flexible capacitive sensors
        • 5.5.1.3.2. Flexible piezoresistive sensors
        • 5.5.1.3.3. Flexible piezoelectric sensors
      • 5.5.1.4. Activity sensors
      • 5.5.1.5. Strain sensors
        • 5.5.1.5.1. Resistive sensors
        • 5.5.1.5.2. Capacitive strain sensors
      • 5.5.1.6. Temperature sensors
      • 5.5.1.7. Inertial measurement units (IMUs)
    • 5.5.2. Electrodes
    • 5.5.3. Connectors

6. APPLICATIONS, MARKETS AND PRODUCTS

  • 6.1. Current E-textiles and smart clothing products
  • 6.2. Temperature monitoring and regulation
    • 6.2.1. Heated clothing
    • 6.2.2. Heated gloves
    • 6.2.3. Heated insoles
    • 6.2.4. Heated jacket and clothing products
    • 6.2.5. Materials used in flexible heaters and applications
  • 6.3. Stretchable E-fabrics
  • 6.4. Therapeutic products
  • 6.5. Sport & fitness
    • 6.5.1. Products
  • 6.6. Smart footwear
    • 6.6.1. Companies and products
  • 6.7. Wearable displays
  • 6.8. Military
  • 6.9. Medical and healthcare
    • 6.9.1. Smart textiles for personalized healthcare
    • 6.9.2. Wearable health monitoring
      • 6.9.2.1. Companies and products
    • 6.9.3. Temperature and respiratory rate monitoring
    • 6.9.4. Pregnancy and newborn monitoring
    • 6.9.5. ECG sensors
      • 6.9.5.1. Companies and products
    • 6.9.6. Smart wound care
      • 6.9.6.1. Companies and products
  • 6.10. Industrial and workplace monitoring
    • 6.10.1. Companies and products
  • 6.11. Textile-based lighting
    • 6.11.1. OLEDs
  • 6.12. Antimicrobial textiles
    • 6.12.1. Metallic-based coatings
    • 6.12.2. Polymer-based coatings
    • 6.12.3. Antimicrobial nanomaterials
    • 6.12.4. Organic nanoparticles
      • 6.12.4.1. Types and properties
    • 6.12.5. Nanosilver
    • 6.12.6. Zinc oxide
    • 6.12.7. Chitosan
    • 6.12.8. Companies and products
  • 6.13. Smart diapers
    • 6.13.1. Companies and products
  • 6.14. Protective clothing
  • 6.15. Automotive interiors
  • 6.16. Smart gloves
  • 6.17. Exoskeletons
    • 6.17.1. Companies and products
  • 6.18. Powering E-textiles
    • 6.18.1. Advantages and disadvantages of main battery types for E-textiles
    • 6.18.2. Bio-batteries
    • 6.18.3. Challenges for battery integration in smart textiles
    • 6.18.4. Textile supercapacitors
    • 6.18.5. Energy harvesting
      • 6.18.5.1. Photovoltaic solar textiles
      • 6.18.5.2. Energy harvesting nanogenerators
        • 6.18.5.2.1. TENGs
        • 6.18.5.2.2. PENGs
      • 6.18.5.3. Radio frequency (RF) energy harvesting
  • 6.19. Motion capture for AR/VR
  • 6.20. Wearables for animals/pets

7. GLOBAL MARKET REVENUES, BY SECTOR

8. MARKET AND TECHNICAL CHALLENGES FOR E-TEXTILES AND SMART CLOTHING

9. ELECTRONIC TEXTILES (E-TEXTILES) COMPANY PROFILES (152 company profiles)

10. REFERENCES