表紙:プリンテッドフレキシブルハイブリッドエレクトロニクスの世界市場:2024年~2034年
市場調査レポート
商品コード
1304603

プリンテッドフレキシブルハイブリッドエレクトロニクスの世界市場:2024年~2034年

The Global Market for Printed, Flexible and Hybrid Electronics 2024-2034

出版日: | 発行: Future Markets, Inc. | ページ情報: 英文 1360 Pages, 490 Figures, 253 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=205.16円
プリンテッドフレキシブルハイブリッドエレクトロニクスの世界市場:2024年~2034年
出版日: 2023年10月20日
発行: Future Markets, Inc.
ページ情報: 英文 1360 Pages, 490 Figures, 253 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、世界のプリンテッドフレキシブルハイブリッドエレクトロニクス市場について調査し、市場の概要とともに、市場実績と2018年~2034年の市場収益予測、応用市場、および市場に参入する企業のプロファイルなどを提供しています。

目次

第1章 エグゼクティブサマリー

第2章 製造方法

  • 比較解析
  • プリンテッドエレクトロニクス
  • 3Dエレクトロニクス
  • アナログ印刷
  • デジタル印刷
  • インモールドエレクトロニクス(IME)
  • ロールツーロール(R2R)

第3章 材料と部品

  • 部品取付材
  • 導電性インク
  • プリンタブル半導体
  • 印刷可能なセンシング材料
  • フレキシブル基板
  • フレキシブルIC
  • プリント基板
  • 薄膜電池
  • エネルギーハーベスティング

第4章 民生用電子機器

第5章 医療とヘルスケア/ウェルネス

第6章 電子テキスタイル(E-テキスタイル)とスマートアパレル

第7章 エネルギー

第8章 ディスプレイ

第9章 自動車

第10章 スマートビルディングと建設

第11章 スマートパッケージングエレクトロニクス

  • スマートパッケージングとは何か
  • SWOT分析
  • サプライチェーンマネジメント
  • 製品の鮮度を向上させ、賞味期限を延長する
  • ブランド保護と偽造防止
  • フレキシブルプリント・ハイブリッドエレクトロニクスのパッケージング
  • 世界市場の収益

第12章 企業プロファイル(637の詳細な企業プロファイル)

第13章 調査手法

第14章 参考文献

図表

List of Tables

  • Table 1. Macro-trends driving printed/flexible electronics
  • Table 2. Applications of printed, flexible and hybrid electronics in healthcare & wellness
  • Table 3. Applications of printed, flexible and hybrid electronics in automotive
  • Table 4. Applications of printed, flexible and hybrid electronics in buildings and construction
  • Table 5. Applications of printed, flexible and hybrid electronics in energy storage and harvesting
  • Table 6. Applications of printed, flexible and hybrid electronics in E-textiles
  • Table 7. Applications of printed, flexible and hybrid electronics in consumer electronics
  • Table 8. Applications of printed, flexible and hybrid electronics in smart packaging and logistics
  • Table 9. Types of wearable devices and applications
  • Table 10. Types of wearable devices and the data collected
  • Table 11. Main Wearable Device Companies by Shipment Volume, Market Share, and Year-Over-Year Growth, (million units)
  • Table 12. New wearable tech products 2022-2023
  • Table 13. Wearable market leaders by market segment
  • Table 14. Applications of stretchable electronics in wearables
  • Table 15. Applications of stretchable electronics in sensors
  • Table 16. Applications of stretchable artificial skin electronics
  • Table 17. Applications for printed flexible and stretchable electronics in the metaverse
  • Table 18. Advanced materials for Printed, flexible and stretchable sensors and Electronics-Advantages and disadvantages
  • Table 19. Sheet resistance (RS) and transparency (T) values for transparent conductive oxides and alternative materials for transparent conductive electrodes (TCE)
  • Table 20. Applications of printed flexible and stretchable electronics in the entertainment industry
  • Table 21. Wearable, printed and flexible electronics at CES 2021-2023
  • Table 22. Wearables Investment funding and buy-outs 2019-2023
  • Table 23. Comparative analysis of conventional and flexible hybrid electronics
  • Table 24. Traxcon printed lighting circuitry
  • Table 25. Materials, components, and manufacturing methods for FHE
  • Table 26. Research and commercial activity in FHE
  • Table 27. Flexible hybrid electronics (FHE) revenues by market, 2018-2034 (millions USD)
  • Table 28. Manufacturing methods for printed, flexible and hybrid electronics
  • Table 29. Common printing methods used in printed electronics manufacturing in terms of resolution vs throughput
  • Table 30. Manufacturing methods for 3D electronics
  • Table 31. Readiness level of various additive manufacturing technologies for electronics applications
  • Table 32. Fully 3D printed electronics process steps
  • Table 33. Manufacturing methods for Analogue manufacturing
  • Table 34. Technological and commercial readiness level of analogue printing methods
  • Table 35. Manufacturing methods for Digital printing
  • Table 36. Innovations in high resolution printing
  • Table 37. Key manufacturing methods for creating smart surfaces with integrated electronics
  • Table 38. IME manufacturing techniques
  • Table 39. Applications of R2R electronics manufacturing
  • Table 40. Technology readiness level for R2R manufacturing
  • Table 41. Materials for printed/flexible electronics
  • Table 42. Comparison of component attachment materials
  • Table 43. Comparison between sustainable and conventional component attachment materials for printed circuit boards
  • Table 44. Comparison between the SMAs and SMPs
  • Table 45. Comparison of conductive biopolymers versus conventional materials for printed circuit board fabrication
  • Table 46. Low temperature solder alloys
  • Table 47. Thermally sensitive substrate materials
  • Table 48. Typical conductive ink formulation
  • Table 49. Comparative properties of conductive inks
  • Table 50. Comparison of the electrical conductivities of liquid metal with typical conductive inks
  • Table 51. Conductive ink producers
  • Table 52. Technology readiness level of printed semiconductors
  • Table 53. Organic semiconductors: Advantages and disadvantages
  • Table 54. Market Drivers for printed/flexible sensors
  • Table 55. Overview of specific printed/flexible sensor types
  • Table 56. Properties of typical flexible substrates
  • Table 57. Comparison of stretchable substrates
  • Table 58. Paper substrates: Advantages and disadvantages
  • Table 59. Comparison of flexible integrated circuit technologies
  • Table 60. PCB manufacturing process
  • Table 61. Challenges in PCB manufacturing
  • Table 62. 3D PCB manufacturing
  • Table 63. Macro-trends in consumer electronics
  • Table 64. Market drivers and trends in wearable electronics
  • Table 65. Types of wearable sensors
  • Table 66. Trends in wearable technology
  • Table 67. Different sensing modalities that can be incorporated into wrist-worn wearable device
  • Table 68. Overview of actuating at the wrist
  • Table 69. Wearable health monitors
  • Table 70. Sports-watches, smart-watches and fitness trackers producers and products
  • Table 71. Wearable sensors for sports performance
  • Table 72. Wearable sensor products for monitoring sport performance
  • Table 73. Product types in the hearing assistance technology market
  • Table 74. Sensing options in the ear
  • Table 75. Companies and products in hearables
  • Table 76. Example wearable sleep tracker products and prices
  • Table 77. Smart ring products
  • Table 78. Sleep headband products
  • Table 79. Sleep monitoring products
  • Table 80. Pet wearable companies and products
  • Table 81. Wearable electronics applications in the military
  • Table 82. Wearable workplace products
  • Table 83. Global market revenues for flexible, printed and hybrid in consumer electronics, 2018-2034, (millions USD)
  • Table 84. Market challenges in consumer wearable electronics
  • Table 85. Macro trends in medical & healthcare/ wellness
  • Table 86. Market drivers for printed, flexible and stretchable medical and healthcare sensors and wearables
  • Table 87. Healthcare/wellness applications for printed/flexible electronics
  • Table 88. Examples of wearable medical device products
  • Table 89. Medical wearable companies applying products to remote monitoring and analysis
  • Table 90. Electronic skin patch manufacturing value chain
  • Table 91. Benefits of electronic skin patches as a form factor
  • Table 92. Current and emerging applications for electronic skin patches
  • Table 93. Applications in flexible and stretchable health monitors, by advanced materials type and benefits thereof
  • Table 94. Medical wearable companies applying products to temperate and respiratory monitoring and analysis
  • Table 95. Technologies for minimally-invasive and non-invasive glucose detection-advantages and disadvantages
  • Table 96. Commercial devices for non-invasive glucose monitoring not released or withdrawn from market
  • Table 97. Minimally-invasive and non-invasive glucose monitoring products
  • Table 98. Companies developing wearable swear sensors
  • Table 99. Wearable drug delivery companies and products
  • Table 100. Companies and products, cosmetics and drug delivery patches
  • Table 101. Companies developing femtech wearable technology
  • Table 102. Companies and products in smart footwear
  • Table 103. Companies and products in smart contact lenses
  • Table 104. Companies and products in smart wound care
  • Table 105. Companies developing smart diaper products
  • Table 106. Companies developing wearable robotics
  • Table 107. Global market for flexible, printed and hybrid medical & healthcare electronics, 2018-2034, millions of US dollars
  • Table 108. Market challenges in medical and healthcare sensors and wearables
  • Table 109. Macro-trends for electronic textiles
  • Table 110. Market drivers for printed, flexible, stretchable and organic electronic textiles
  • Table 111. Examples of smart textile products
  • Table 112. Performance requirements for E-textiles
  • Table 113. Commercially available smart clothing products
  • Table 114. Types of smart textiles
  • Table 115. Comparison of E-textile fabrication methods
  • Table 116. Types of fabrics for the application of electronic textiles
  • Table 117. Methods for integrating conductive compounds
  • Table 118. Methods for integrating conductive yarn and conductive filament fiber
  • Table 119. 1D electronic fibers including the conductive materials, fabrication strategies, electrical conductivity, stretchability, and applications
  • Table 120. Conductive materials used in smart textiles, their electrical conductivity and percolation threshold
  • Table 121. Metal coated fibers and their mechanisms
  • Table 122. Applications of carbon nanomaterials and other nanomaterials in e-textiles
  • Table 123. Applications and benefits of graphene in textiles and apparel
  • Table 124. Properties of CNTs and comparable materials
  • Table 125. Properties of hexagonal boron nitride (h-BN)
  • Table 126. Types of flexible conductive polymers, properties and applications
  • Table 127. Typical conductive ink formulation
  • Table 128. Comparative properties of conductive inks
  • Table 129. Comparison of pros and cons of various types of conductive ink compositions
  • Table 130: Properties of CNTs and comparable materials
  • Table 131. Properties of graphene
  • Table 132. Electrical conductivity of different types of graphene
  • Table 133. Comparison of the electrical conductivities of liquid metal with typical conductive inks
  • Table 134. Nanocoatings applied in the smart textiles industry-type of coating, nanomaterials utilized, benefits and applications
  • Table 135. 3D printed shoes
  • Table 136. Sensors used in electronic textiles
  • Table 137. Features of flexible strain sensors with different structures
  • Table 138. Features of resistive and capacitive strain sensors
  • Table 139. Typical applications and markets for e-textiles
  • Table 140. Commercially available E-textiles and smart clothing products
  • Table 141. Example heated jacket products
  • Table 142. Heated jacket and clothing products
  • Table 143. Examples of materials used in flexible heaters and applications
  • Table 144. Commercialized smart textiles/or e-textiles for healthcare and fitness applications
  • Table 145. Example earable sensor products for monitoring sport performance
  • Table 146.Companies and products in smart footwear
  • Table 147. Wearable electronics applications in the military
  • Table 148. Advantages and disadvantages of batteries for E-textiles
  • Table 149. Comparison of prototype batteries (flexible, textile, and other) in terms of area-specific performance
  • Table 150. Advantages and disadvantages of photovoltaic, piezoelectric, triboelectric, and thermoelectric energy harvesting in of e-textiles
  • Table 151. Teslasuit
  • Table 152. Global market for flexible, printed and hybrid E-textiles and smart apparel electronics, 2018-2034, millions of US dollars
  • Table 153. Market and technical challenges for E-textiles and smart clothing
  • Table 154. Macro-trends in printed and flexible electronics in energy
  • Table 155. Market drivers for Flexible, printed and hybrid electronic energy storage, generation and harvesting
  • Table 156. Energy applications for printed/flexible electronics
  • Table 157. Battery market megatrends
  • Table 158. Market segmentation and status for solid-state batteries
  • Table 159. Shortcoming of solid-state thin film batteries
  • Table 160. Flexible battery applications and technical requirements
  • Table 161. Flexible Li-ion battery prototypes
  • Table 162. Electrode designs in flexible lithium-ion batteries
  • Table 163. Summary of fiber-shaped lithium-ion batteries
  • Table 164. Types of fiber-shaped batteries
  • Table 165. Components of transparent batteries
  • Table 166. Components of degradable batteries
  • Table 167. Applications of nanomaterials in flexible and stretchable supercapacitors, by advanced materials type and benefits thereof
  • Table 168. Main components and properties of different printed battery types
  • Table 169, Types of printable current collectors and the materials commonly used
  • Table 170. Applications of printed batteries and their physical and electrochemical requirements
  • Table 171. 2D and 3D printing techniques
  • Table 172. Printing techniques applied to printed batteries
  • Table 173. Main components and corresponding electrochemical values of lithium-ion printed batteries
  • Table 174. Printing technique, main components and corresponding electrochemical values of printed batteries based on Zn-MnO2 and other battery types
  • Table 175. Main 3D Printing techniques for battery manufacturing
  • Table 176. Electrode Materials for 3D Printed Batteries
  • Table 177. Methods for printing supercapacitors
  • Table 178. Electrode Materials for printed supercapacitors
  • Table 179. Electrolytes for printed supercapacitors
  • Table 180. Main properties and components of printed supercapacitors
  • Table 181. Conductive pastes for photovoltaics
  • Table 182. companies commercializing thin film flexible photovoltaics
  • Table 183. Examples of materials used in flexible heaters and applications
  • Table 184. Global market for flexible, printed and hybrid energy storage, generation and harvesting electronics, 2018-2034, millions of US dollars
  • Table 185. Market challenges in flexible, printed and hybrid electronics for energy
  • Table 186. Macro-trends in displays
  • Table 187. Market drivers for Flexible, printed and hybrid displays and electronic components
  • Table 188. Flexible, printed and hybrid displays products
  • Table 189. Flexible miniLED and MicroLED products
  • Table 190. Comparison of performance metrics between microLEDs and other commercial display technologies
  • Table 191. Foldable smartphones, laptops and tablets and other display products, on or near market
  • Table 192. Companies developing OLED lighting products
  • Table 193. Types of electrochromic materials and applications
  • Table 194. Applications of Mini-LED and Micro-LED transparent displays
  • Table 195. Companies developing Micro-LED transparent displays
  • Table 196. Global market for flexible, printed and hybrid displays, 2018-2034, millions of US dollars
  • Table 197. Market challenges in flexible, printed and hybrid displays
  • Table 198. Macro-trends in automotive
  • Table 199. Market drivers for flexible, printed and hybrid electronics in automotive
  • Table 200. Flexible, printed and hybrid electronics in the automotive market
  • Table 201. Printed/flexible electronics in automotive displays and lighting
  • Table 202. Printed and flexible electronics are being integrated into vehicle interiors
  • Table 203. Applications of Micro-LED in automotive
  • Table 204. Automotive display Mini-LED and Micro-LED products
  • Table 205. Conductive materials for transparent capacitive sensors
  • Table 206. Automotive applications for printed piezoresistive sensors
  • Table 207. Piezoelectric sensors for automotive applications
  • Table 208. Printed piezoelectric sensors in automotive applications
  • Table 209. SWIR for autonomous mobility and ADAS
  • Table 210. Types of printed photodetectors and image sensors developed for automotive applications
  • Table 211. Comparison of SWIR image sensors technologies
  • Table 212. Comparison of conventional and printed seat heaters for automotive applications
  • Table 213. Printed car seat heaters
  • Table 214. Types of Printed/flexible interior heaters
  • Table 215. Transparent heaters for exterior lighting / sensors / windows
  • Table 216. Types of transparent heaters for automotive exterior applications
  • Table 217. Transparent electronics for automotive radar for ADAS
  • Table 218. Global market for flexible, printed and hybrid automotive electronics, 2018-2034, millions of US dollars
  • Table 219. Market challenges for flexible, printed and hybrid electronics in automotive
  • Table 220. Macro-trends in smart buildings and construction
  • Table 221. Market drivers for smart sensors for buildings
  • Table 222. Printed and flexible electronics being applied for building, infrastructure, and industrial applications
  • Table 223. Printed electronics in customizable smart building interiors
  • Table 224. Types of smart building sensors
  • Table 225. Commonly used sensors in smart buildings
  • Table 226. Capacitive sensors integrated into smart buildings
  • Table 227. Types of flexible humidity sensors
  • Table 228. MOF sensor applications
  • Table 229. Global market for flexible, printed and hybrid smart buildings electronics, 2018-2034, millions of US dollars
  • Table 230. Consumer goods applications for printed/flexible electronics
  • Table 231. Types of Active packaging
  • Table 232. Types of intelligent packaging
  • Table 233. Supply chain management considerations for smart electronic packaging targeted at consumers
  • Table 234. Types of printed/flexible electronics and materials that can be used to enhance packaging barcodes
  • Table 235. Commercially available freshness indicators
  • Table 236. Commercial examples of time-temperature indicators
  • Table 237. Examples of Chemical Time Temperature Indicators (TTIs)
  • Table 238. Types of ripeness indicators
  • Table 239. Commercially available gas indicators
  • Table 240. Chemical sensors in smart packaging
  • Table 241. Electrochemical-based sensors for smart food packaging
  • Table 242. Optical-based sensors for smart food packaging applications
  • Table 243. Electrochemical biosensors for smart food packaging:
  • Table 244. Optical-Based Biosensors for smart food packaging
  • Table 245. Types of edible sensors for food packaging/
  • Table 246. Commercially available radio frequency identification systems (RFID) technology
  • Table 247. Passive RFID: Technologies by Operating Frequency
  • Table 248. Examples of NFC in packaging
  • Table 249. Companies in smart blister packs
  • Table 250. Global market for flexible, printed and hybrid smart packaging electronics, 2018-2034, millions of US dollars
  • Table 251. 3DOM separator
  • Table 252. Battery performance test specifications of J. Flex batteries
  • Table 253. TCL Mini-LED product range

List of Figures

  • Figure 1. Examples of flexible electronics devices
  • Figure 2. Evolution of electronics
  • Figure 3. Applications for flexible, printed and hybrid electronics
  • Figure 4. Wearable technology inventions
  • Figure 5. Market map for printed, flexible and hybrid electronics
  • Figure 6. Wove Band
  • Figure 7. Wearable graphene medical sensor
  • Figure 8. 3D printed stretchable electronics
  • Figure 9. Artificial skin prototype for gesture recognition
  • Figure 10. Applications of wearable flexible sensors worn on various body parts
  • Figure 11. Systemization of wearable electronic systems
  • Figure 12. Baby Monitor
  • Figure 13. Wearable health monitor incorporating graphene photodetectors
  • Figure 14 . Flexible hybrid electronics (FHE) revenues by market, 2018-2034 (millions USD)
  • Figure 15. Global market revenues for flexible, printed and hybrid in consumer electronics, 2018-2034, (millions USD)
  • Figure 16. Global market for flexible, printed and hybrid medical & healthcare electronics, 2018-2034, millions of US dollars
  • Figure 17. Global market for flexible, printed and hybrid E-textiles and smart apparel electronics, 2018-2034, millions of US dollars
  • Figure 18. Global market for flexible, printed and hybrid displays, 2018-2034, millions of US dollars
  • Figure 19. Global market for flexible, printed and hybrid automotive electronics, 2018-2034, millions of US dollars
  • Figure 20. Global market for flexible, printed and hybrid smart buildings electronics, 2018-2034, millions of US dollars
  • Figure 315. Global market for flexible, printed and hybrid smart packaging electronics, 2018-2034, millions of US dollars
  • Figure 21. SWOT analysis for printed electronics
  • Figure 22. SWOT analysis for 3D electronics
  • Figure 23. SWOT analysis for analogue printing
  • Figure 24. SWOT analysis for digital printing
  • Figure 25. In-mold electronics prototype devices and products
  • Figure 26. SWOT analysis for In-Mold Electronics
  • Figure 27. SWOT analysis for R2R manufacturing
  • Figure 28. The molecular mechanism of the shape memory effect under different stimuli
  • Figure 29. Supercooled Soldering™ Technology
  • Figure 30. Reflow soldering schematic
  • Figure 31. Schematic diagram of induction heating reflow
  • Figure 32. Types of conductive inks and applications
  • Figure 33. Copper based inks on flexible substrate
  • Figure 34. SWOT analysis for Printable semiconductors
  • Figure 35. SWOT analysis for Printable sensor materials
  • Figure 36. RFID Tag with Nano Copper Antenna on Paper
  • Figure 37. SWOT analysis for flexible integrated circuits
  • Figure 38. Fully-printed organic thin-film transistors and circuitry on one-micron-thick polymer films
  • Figure 39. Flexible PCB
  • Figure 40. SWOT analysis for Flexible batteries
  • Figure 41. SWOT analysis for Flexible PV for energy harvesting
  • Figure 42. SWOT analysis for printed, flexible and hybrid electronics in consumer electronics
  • Figure 43. EmeTerm nausea relief wearable
  • Figure 44. Embr Wave for cooling and warming
  • Figure 45. dpl Wrist Wrap Light THerapy pain relief
  • Figure 46. SWOT analysis for Wrist-worn wearables
  • Figure 47. FitBit
  • Figure 48. Wearable bio-fluid monitoring system for monitoring of hydration
  • Figure 49. Nuheara IQbuds2 Max
  • Figure 50. HP Hearing PRO OTC Hearing Aid
  • Figure 51. SWOT analysis for Ear worn wearables (hearables)
  • Figure 53. Beddr SleepTuner
  • Figure 54. Global market revenues for flexible, printed and hybrid in consumer electronics, 2018-2034, (millions USD)
  • Figure 55. SWOT analysis for printed, flexible and hybrid electronics in medical and healthcare/wellness
  • Figure 56. Connected human body and product examples
  • Figure 57. Companies and products in wearable health monitoring and rehabilitation devices and products
  • Figure 58. Smart e-skin system comprising health-monitoring sensors, displays, and ultra flexible PLEDs
  • Figure 59. Graphene medical patch
  • Figure 60. Graphene-based E-skin patch
  • Figure 61. SWOT analysis for printed and flexible electronics in skin patches
  • Figure 62. Enfucell wearable temperature tag
  • Figure 63. TempTraQ wearable wireless thermometer
  • Figure 64. Technologies for minimally-invasive and non-invasive glucose detection
  • Figure 65. Schematic of non-invasive CGM sensor
  • Figure 66. Adhesive wearable CGM sensor
  • Figure 67. VitalPatch
  • Figure 68. Wearable ECG-textile
  • Figure 69. Wearable ECG recorder
  • Figure 70. Nexkin™
  • Figure 71. Bloomlife
  • Figure 72. Nanowire skin hydration patch
  • Figure 73. NIX sensors
  • Figure 74. Wearable sweat sensor
  • Figure 75. Wearable graphene sweat sensor
  • Figure 76. Gatorade's GX Sweat Patch
  • Figure 77. Sweat sensor incorporated into face mask
  • Figure 78. D-mine Pump
  • Figure 79. Lab-on-Skin™
  • Figure 80. My UV Patch
  • Figure 81. Overview layers of L'Oreal skin patch
  • Figure 82. Brilliantly Warm
  • Figure 83. Ava Fertility tracker
  • Figure 84. S9 Pro breast pump
  • Figure 85. Tempdrop
  • Figure 86. Digitsole Smartshoe
  • Figure 87. Schematic of smart wound dressing
  • Figure 88. REPAIR electronic patch concept. Image courtesy of the University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine
  • Figure 89. ABENA Nova smart diaper
  • Figure 90. Honda Walking Assist
  • Figure 91. ABLE Exoskeleton
  • Figure 92. ANGEL-LEGS-M10
  • Figure 93. AGADEXO Shoulder
  • Figure 94. Enyware
  • Figure 95. AWN-12 occupational powered hip exoskeleton
  • Figure 96. CarrySuit passive upper-body exoskeleton
  • Figure 97. Axosuit lower body medical exoskeleton
  • Figure 98. FreeGait
  • Figure 99. InMotion Arm
  • Figure 100. Biomotum SPARK
  • Figure 101. PowerWalk energy
  • Figure 102. Keeogo™
  • Figure 103. MATE-XT
  • Figure 104. CDYS passive shoulder support exoskeleton
  • Figure 105. ALDAK
  • Figure 106. HAL® Lower Limb
  • Figure 107. DARWING PA
  • Figure 108. Dephy ExoBoot
  • Figure 109. EksoNR
  • Figure 110. Emovo Assist
  • Figure 111. HAPO
  • Figure 112. Atlas passive modular exoskeleton
  • Figure 113. ExoAtlet II
  • Figure 114. ExoHeaver
  • Figure 115. Exy ONE
  • Figure 116. ExoArm
  • Figure 117. ExoMotus
  • Figure 118. Gloreha Sinfonia
  • Figure 119. BELK Knee Exoskeleton
  • Figure 120. Apex exosuit
  • Figure 121. Honda Walking Assist
  • Figure 122. BionicBack
  • Figure 123. Muscle Suit
  • Figure 124.Japet.W powered exoskeleton
  • Figure 125.Ski~Mojo
  • Figure 126. AIRFRAME passive shoulder
  • Figure 127.FORTIS passive tool holding exoskeleton
  • Figure 128. Integrated Soldier Exoskeleton (UPRISE®)
  • Figure 129.UNILEXA passive exoskeleton
  • Figure 130.HandTutor
  • Figure 131.MyoPro®
  • Figure 132.Myosuit
  • Figure 133. archelis wearable chair
  • Figure 134.Chairless Chair
  • Figure 135.Indego
  • Figure 136. Polyspine
  • Figure 137. Hercule powered lower body exoskeleton
  • Figure 138. ReStore Soft Exo-Suit
  • Figure 139. Hand of Hope
  • Figure 140. REX powered exoskeleton
  • Figure 141. Elevate Ski Exoskeleton
  • Figure 142. UGO210 exoskeleton
  • Figure 143. EsoGLOVE Pro
  • Figure 144. Roki
  • Figure 145. Powered Clothing
  • Figure 146. Againer shock absorbing exoskeleton
  • Figure 147. EasyWalk Assistive Soft Exoskeleton Walker
  • Figure 148. Skel-Ex
  • Figure 149. EXO-H3 lower limbs robotic exoskeleton
  • Figure 150. Ikan Tilta Max Armor-Man 2
  • Figure 151. AMADEO hand and finger robotic rehabilitation device
  • Figure 152.Atalante autonomous lower-body exoskeleton
  • Figure 153. Global market for flexible, printed and hybrid medical & healthcare electronics, 2018-2034, millions of US dollars
  • Figure 154. SWOT analysis for printed, flexible and hybrid electronics in E-textiles
  • Figure 155. Timeline of the different generations of electronic textiles
  • Figure 156. Examples of each generation of electronic textiles
  • Figure 157. Conductive yarns
  • Figure 158. Electronics integration in textiles: (a) textile-adapted, (b) textile-integrated (c) textile-basd
  • Figure 159. Stretchable polymer encapsulation microelectronics on textiles
  • Figure 160. Conductive yarns
  • Figure 161. Classification of conductive materials and process technology
  • Figure 162. Structure diagram of Ti3C2Tx
  • Figure 163. Structure of hexagonal boron nitride
  • Figure 164. BN nanosheet textiles application
  • Figure 165. SEM image of cotton fibers with PEDOT:PSS coating
  • Figure 166. Schematic of inkjet-printed processes
  • Figure 167: Silver nanocomposite ink after sintering and resin bonding of discrete electronic components
  • Figure 168. Schematic summary of the formulation of silver conductive inks
  • Figure 169. Copper based inks on flexible substrate
  • Figure 170: Schematic of single-walled carbon nanotube
  • Figure 171. Stretchable SWNT memory and logic devices for wearable electronics
  • Figure 172. Graphene layer structure schematic
  • Figure 173. BGT Materials graphene ink product
  • Figure 174. PCM cooling vest
  • Figure 175. SMPU-treated cotton fabrics
  • Figure 176. Schematics of DIAPLEX membrane
  • Figure 177. SMP energy storage textiles
  • Figure 178. Nike x Acronym Blazer Sneakers
  • Figure 179. Adidas 3D Runner Pump
  • Figure 180. Under Armour Archi-TechFuturist
  • Figure 181. Reebok Reebok Liquid Speed
  • Figure 182. Radiate sports vest
  • Figure 183. Adidas smart insole
  • Figure 184. Applications of E-textiles
  • Figure 185. EXO2 Stormwalker 2 Heated Jacket
  • Figure 186. Flexible polymer-based heated glove, sock and slipper
  • Figure 187. ThermaCell Rechargeable Heated Insoles
  • Figure 188. Myant sleeve tracks biochemical indicators in sweat
  • Figure 189. Flexible polymer-based therapeutic products
  • Figure 190. iStimUweaR
  • Figure 191. Digitsole Smartshoe
  • Figure 192. Basketball referee Royole fully flexible display
  • Figure 193. A mechanical glove, Robo-Glove, with pressure sensors and other sensors jointly developed by General Motors and NASA
  • Figure 194. Power supply mechanisms for electronic textiles and wearables
  • Figure 195. Micro-scale energy scavenging techniques
  • Figure 196. Schematic illustration of the fabrication concept for textile-based dye-sensitized solar cells (DSSCs) made by sewing textile electrodes onto cloth or paper
  • Figure 197. 3D printed piezoelectric material
  • Figure 198. Application of electronic textiles in AR/VR
  • Figure 199. Global market for flexible, printed and hybrid E-textiles and smart apparel electronics, 2018-2034, millions of US dollars
  • Figure 200. SWOT analysis for printed, flexible and hybrid electronics in energy
  • Figure 201. Flexible batteries on the market
  • Figure 202. ULTRALIFE thin film battery
  • Figure 203. Examples of applications of thin film batteries
  • Figure 204. Capacities and voltage windows of various cathode and anode materials
  • Figure 205. Traditional lithium-ion battery (left), solid state battery (right)
  • Figure 206. Bulk type compared to thin film type SSB
  • Figure 207. Ragone plots of diverse batteries and the commonly used electronics powered by flexible batteries
  • Figure 208. Flexible, rechargeable battery
  • Figure 209. Various architectures for flexible and stretchable electrochemical energy storage
  • Figure 210. Types of flexible batteries
  • Figure 211. Flexible label and printed paper battery
  • Figure 212. Materials and design structures in flexible lithium ion batteries
  • Figure 213. Flexible/stretchable LIBs with different structures
  • Figure 214. Schematic of the structure of stretchable LIBs
  • Figure 215. Electrochemical performance of materials in flexible LIBs
  • Figure 216. a-c) Schematic illustration of coaxial (a), twisted (b), and stretchable (c) LIBs
  • Figure 217. a) Schematic illustration of the fabrication of the superstretchy LIB based on an MWCNT/LMO composite fiber and an MWCNT/LTO composite fiber. b,c) Photograph (b) and the schematic illustration (c) of a stretchable fiber-shaped battery under stretching conditions. d) Schematic illustration of the spring-like stretchable LIB. e) SEM images of a fiberat different strains. f) Evolution of specific capacitance with strain. d-f)
  • Figure 218. Origami disposable battery
  • Figure 219. Zn-MnO2 batteries produced by Brightvolt
  • Figure 220. Charge storage mechanism of alkaline Zn-based batteries and zinc-ion batteries
  • Figure 221. Zn-MnO2 batteries produced by Blue Spark
  • Figure 222. Ag-Zn batteries produced by Imprint Energy
  • Figure 223. Transparent batteries
  • Figure 224. Degradable batteries
  • Figure 225. Schematic of supercapacitors in wearables
  • Figure 226. (A) Schematic overview of a flexible supercapacitor as compared to conventional supercapacitor
  • Figure 227. Stretchable graphene supercapacitor
  • Figure 228. Wearable self-powered devices
  • Figure 229. Various applications of printed paper batteries
  • Figure 230.Schematic representation of the main components of a battery
  • Figure 231. Schematic of a printed battery in a sandwich cell architecture, where the anode and cathode of the battery are stacked together
  • Figure 232. Manufacturing Processes for Conventional Batteries (I), 3D Microbatteries (II), and 3D-Printed Batteries (III)
  • Figure 233. Main printing methods for supercapacitors
  • Figure 234. Schematic illustration of the fabrication concept for textile-based dye-sensitized solar cells (DSSCs) made by sewing textile electrodes onto cloth or paper
  • Figure 235. Origami-like silicon solar cells
  • Figure 236. Schematic illustration of the fabrication concept for textile-based dye-sensitized solar cells (DSSCs) made by sewing textile electrodes onto cloth or paper
  • Figure 237. Global market for flexible, printed and hybrid energy storage, generation and harvesting electronics, 2018-2034, millions of US dollars
  • Figure 238. LG Signature OLED TV R
  • Figure 239. Flexible display
  • Figure 240. SWOT analysis for printed, flexible and hybrid electronics in displays
  • Figure 241. DELL Ori
  • Figure 242. LG Media Chair
  • Figure 243. LG Virtual Ride
  • Figure 244. Organic LCD with a 10-mm bend radius
  • Figure 245. AMOLED schematic
  • Figure 246. Mirage smart speaker with wraparound touch display
  • Figure 247. LG rollable OLED TV
  • Figure 248. OLED structure
  • Figure 249. TCL printed OLED panel
  • Figure 250. OLEDIO 32-inch printed display by JOLED
  • Figure 251. AU Optonics Flexible MicroLED Display
  • Figure 252. Schematic of the TALT technique for wafer-level microLED transferring
  • Figure 253. Foldable 4K C SEED M1
  • Figure 254. Stamp-based transfer-printing techniques
  • Figure 255: Flexible & stretchable LEDs based on quantum dots
  • Figure 256. Samsung S-foldable display
  • Figure 257. Samsung slideable display
  • Figure 258. Samsung foldable battery patent schematic
  • Figure 259. Rollable 65RX OLED TV
  • Figure 260. Lenovo ThinkPad X1 Fold
  • Figure 261. LG Chem foldable display
  • Figure 262. Samsung Display Flex G folding smartphones
  • Figure 263. Asus Foldable Phone
  • Figure 264. Asus Zenbook 17 Fold
  • Figure 265. Dell Concept Ori
  • Figure 266. Intel Foldable phone
  • Figure 267. ThinkPad X1 Fold
  • Figure 268. Motorola Razr
  • Figure 269. Oppo Find N folding phone
  • Figure 270. Royole FlexPai 2
  • Figure 271. Galaxy Fold 3
  • Figure 272. Samsung Galaxy Z Flip 3
  • Figure 273. TCL Tri-Fold Foldable Phone
  • Figure 274. TCL rollable phone
  • Figure 275. Xiaomi Mi MIX Flex
  • Figure 276. LG OLED flexible lighting panel
  • Figure 277. Flexible OLED incorporated into automotive headlight
  • Figure 278. Audi 2022 A8
  • Figure 279. Electrophoretic display applications
  • Figure 280. Passive reflective displays with flexibility
  • Figure 281. Plastic Logic 5.4" Iridis™ display
  • Figure 282. Argil electrochromic film integrated with polycarbonate lenses
  • Figure 283. Transparent and flexible metamaterial film developed by Sekishi Chemical
  • Figure 284. Scanning electron microscope (SEM) images of several metalens antenna forms
  • Figure 285. Design concepts of soft mechanical metamaterials with large negative swelling ratios and tunable stress-strain curves
  • Figure 286. Different transparent displays and transmittance limitations
  • Figure 287. 7.56" high transparency & frameless Micro-LED display
  • Figure 288. AUO's 13.5-inch transparent RGB microLED display
  • Figure 289. 17.3-inch transparent microLED AI display in a Taiwan Ferry
  • Figure 290. Global market for flexible, printed and hybrid displays, 2018-2034, millions of US dollars
  • Figure 291. SWOT analysis for printed, flexible and hybrid electronics in automotive
  • Figure 292. Automotive display concept
  • Figure 293. Mercedes MBUX Hyperscreen
  • Figure 294. AUO automotive display
  • Figure 295. Micro-LED automotive display
  • Figure 296. Issues in current commercial automotive HUD
  • Figure 297. Rear lamp utilizing flexible Micro-LEDs
  • Figure 298. SWOT analysis for integrated antennas with printed electronics in automotive
  • Figure 299. Global market for flexible, printed and hybrid automotive electronics, 2018-2034, millions of US dollars
  • Figure 300. SWOT analysis for printed, flexible and hybrid electronics in smart buildings and construction. Source: Future Markets
  • Figure 301. Use of sensors in smart buildings
  • Figure 302. Global market for flexible, printed and hybrid smart buildings electronics, 2018-2034, millions of US dollars
  • Figure 303. Smart packaging for detecting bacteria growth in milk containers
  • Figure 304. RFID tags with printed silver antennas on paper substrates
  • Figure 305. SWOT analysis for printed, flexible and hybrid electronics in smart packaging
  • Figure 306. Active packaging film
  • Figure 307. Anti-counterfeiting smart label
  • Figure 308. Security tag developed by Nanotech Security
  • Figure 309. Fundamental principle of a gas sensor for detecting CO2 (gas) after food spoilage
  • Figure 310. A standard RFID system
  • Figure 311. RFID functions and applications of silver nanoparticle inks
  • Figure 312. OHMEGA Conductive Ink + Touchcode box
  • Figure 313. Wiliot RFID
  • Figure 314. Smart blister pack
  • Figure 316. Global market for flexible, printed and hybrid smart packaging electronics, 2018-2034, millions of US dollars
  • Figure 317. 24M battery
  • Figure 318. 3DOM battery
  • Figure 319. Libre 3
  • Figure 320. Libre Sense Glucose Sport Biowearable
  • Figure 321. AC biode prototype
  • Figure 322. AcuPebble SA100
  • Figure 323. Vitalgram®
  • Figure 324. Alertgy NICGM wristband
  • Figure 325. ALLEVX
  • Figure 326. Gastric Alimetry
  • Figure 327. Alva Health stroke monitor
  • Figure 328. amofit S
  • Figure 329. Ampcera's all-ceramic dense solid-state electrolyte separator sheets (25 um thickness, 50mm x 100mm size, flexible and defect free, room temperature ionic conductivity ~1 mA/cm)
  • Figure 330. Amprius battery products
  • Figure 331. MIT and Amorepacific's chip-free skin sensor
  • Figure 332. All-polymer battery schematic
  • Figure 333. All Polymer Battery Module
  • Figure 334. Resin current collector
  • Figure 335. Sigi™ Insulin Management System
  • Figure 336. The Apollo wearable device
  • Figure 337. Apos3
  • Figure 338. Piezotech® FC
  • Figure 339. PowerCoat® paper
  • Figure 340. Artemis is smart clothing system
  • Figure 341. KneeStim
  • Figure 343. Ateios thin-film, printed battery
  • Figure 344. 1.39-inch full-circle Micro-LED display
  • Figure 345. 9.4" flexible Micro-LED display
  • Figure 346. Cyclops HMD
  • Figure 347. PaciBreath
  • Figure 348. Structure of Azalea Vision's smart contact lens
  • Figure 349. BioMan+
  • Figure 350. EXO Glove
  • Figure 351. LED hooded jacket
  • Figure 352. Heated element module
  • Figure 353. BeFC® biofuel cell and digital platform
  • Figure 354. Belun® Ring
  • Figure 355. Neuronaute wearable
  • Figure 356. biped.ai device
  • Figure 357. 3D printed lithium-ion battery
  • Figure 358. Blue Solution module
  • Figure 359. TempTraq wearable patch
  • Figure 360. BOE Mini-LED display TV
  • Figure 361. BOE Mini-LED automotive display
  • Figure 362. circul+ smart ring
  • Figure 363. Carhartt X-1 Smart Heated Vest
  • Figure 364. Cionic Neural Sleeve
  • Figure 365. C2Sense sensors
  • Figure 366. Cala Trio
  • Figure 367. Transparent 3D touch control with LED lights and LED matrix
  • Figure 368. Coachwhisperer device
  • Figure 369. Cognito's gamma stimulation device
  • Figure 370. Cogwear headgear
  • Figure 371. CardioWatch 287
  • Figure 372. Graphene dress. The dress changes colour in sync with the wearer's breathing
  • Figure 373. Cymbet EnerChip™
  • Figure 374. Descante Solar Thermo insulated jacket
  • Figure 375. G+ Graphene Aero Jersey
  • Figure 376. First Relief
  • Figure 377. FRENZ™ Brainband
  • Figure 378. NightOwl Home Sleep Apnea Test Device
  • Figure 379. Jewel Patch Wearable Cardioverter Defibrillator
  • Figure 380. P-Flex® Flexible Circuit
  • Figure 381. enFuse
  • Figure 382. Roll-to-roll equipment working with ultrathin steel substrate
  • Figure 383. EOPatch
  • Figure 384. Epilog
  • Figure 385. eQ02+LIfeMontor
  • Figure 386. TAeTTOOz printable battery materials
  • Figure 387. FDK Corp battery
  • Figure 388. Cove wearable device
  • Figure 389. FloPatch
  • Figure 390. HiFlex strain/pressure sensor
  • Figure 391. KiTT motion tracking knee sleeve
  • Figure 392. 2D paper batteries
  • Figure 393. 3D Custom Format paper batteries
  • Figure 394. Fuji carbon nanotube products
  • Figure 395. German bionic exoskeleton
  • Figure 396. UnlimitedHand
  • Figure 397. Healables app-controlled electrotherapy device
  • Figure 398. Apex Exosuit
  • Figure 399. Hinge Health wearable therapy devices
  • Figure 400. MYSA - 'Relax Shirt'
  • Figure 401. Humanox Shin Guard
  • Figure 402. Airvida E1
  • Figure 403. Sensor surface
  • Figure 404. ZincPoly™ technology
  • Figure 405. In2tec's fully recyclable flexible circuit board assembly
  • Figure 406. Footrax
  • Figure 407. eMacula®
  • Figure 408. Printed moisture sensors
  • Figure 409. Flexible microLED
  • Figure 410. Atusa system
  • Figure 411. ITEN micro batteries
  • Figure 412. G2 Pro
  • Figure 413. Soluboard immersed in water
  • Figure 414. Infineon PCB before and after immersion
  • Figure 415. Kenzen ECHO Smart Patch
  • Figure 416. The Kernel Flow headset
  • Figure 417. REFLEX
  • Figure 418. KnowU™
  • Figure 419. Hyperfluorescence™ OLED display
  • Figure 420. LiBEST flexible battery
  • Figure 421. LifeSpan patch
  • Figure 422. Lyten batteries
  • Figure 423. Ring ZERO
  • Figure 424. LumeoLoop device
  • Figure 425. Mawi Heart Patch
  • Figure 426. Mawi Heart Patch
  • Figure 427. WalkAid
  • Figure 428. Monarch™ Wireless Wearable Biosensor
  • Figure 429. Modoo device
  • Figure 430. Munevo Drive
  • Figure 431. Electroskin integration schematic
  • Figure 432. Modius Sleep wearable device
  • Figure 433. Neuphony Headband
  • Figure 434. Nextiles' compression garments
  • Figure 435. Nextiles e-fabric
  • Figure 436. Nix Biosensors patch
  • Figure 437. Ayo wearable light therapy
  • Figure 438. Nowatch
  • Figure 439 .Nuada
  • Figure 440. ORII smart ring
  • Figure 441. Otolith wearable device
  • Figure 442. Palarum PUP smart socks
  • Figure 443. 55" flexible AM panel
  • Figure 444. Peerbridge Cor
  • Figure 445. 9.4" flexible Micro-LED display
  • Figure 446. 7.56-inch transparent Micro LED display
  • Figure 447. PixeLED Matrix Modular Micro-LED Display in 132-inch
  • Figure 448. Dashboard - 11.6-inch 24:9 Automotive Micro-LED Display
  • Figure 449. Center Console - 9.38-inch Transparent Micro-LED Display
  • Figure 450. Point Fit Technology skin patch
  • Figure 451. 9.4" flexible MicroLED display
  • Figure 452. 7.56-inch transparent Micro LED display
  • Figure 453. Printed battery
  • Figure 454. Printed Energy flexible battery
  • Figure 455. ProLogium solid-state battery
  • Figure 456. Sylvee 1.0
  • Figure 457. RootiRx
  • Figure 458. RealWear HMT-1
  • Figure 459. Micro-LED stretchable display
  • Figure 460. Sylvee 1.0
  • Figure 461. SES Apollo batteries
  • Figure 462. Silvertree Reach
  • Figure 463. Smardii smart diaper
  • Figure 464. Moonwalkers from Shift Robotics Inc
  • Figure 465. SnowCookie device
  • Figure 466. Softmatter compression garment
  • Figure 467. Softmatter sports bra with a woven ECG sensor
  • Figure 468. Soter device
  • Figure 469. MoCap Pro Glove
  • Figure 470. Subcuject
  • Figure 471. 3D printed electronics
  • Figure 472. Tactotek IME device
  • Figure 473. TactoTek® IMSE® SiP - System In Package
  • Figure 474. TCL Mini-LED TV schematic
  • Figure 475. TCL 8K Mini-LED TV
  • Figure 476. The Cinema Wall Micro-LED display
  • Figure 477. Teslasuit
  • Figure 478. Nerivio
  • Figure 479. Feelzing Energy Patch
  • Figure 480. 7.56" Transparent Display
  • Figure 481. 7.56" Flexible Micro-LED
  • Figure 482. 5.04" seamless splicing Micro LED
  • Figure 483. 7.56" Transparent Micro LED
  • Figure 484. Ultrahuman wearable glucose monitor
  • Figure 485. Vaxxas patch
  • Figure 486. S-Patch Ex
  • Figure 487. Wiliot tags
  • Figure 488. Zeit Medical Wearable Headband
  • Figure 489. ZOZOFIT wearable at-home 3D body scanner
  • Figure 490. YouCare smart shirt
目次

This market report covers the latest trends and growth opportunities in the flexible, printed, and hybrid electronics markets. Key technologies, players, applications, and market outlook are covered in detail. The Global Market for Printed, Flexible and Hybrid Electronics 2024-2034 provides detailed analysis on the evolution of these technologies and their disruptive potential across industries including consumer electronics, medical devices, automotive, smart packaging, textiles and more.

The report lists and profiles over 900 companies commercializing flexible display technologies, printed sensors, stretchable circuits, e-textiles, flexible batteries and supercapacitors. It analyzes manufacturing techniques including printed electronics, flexible hybrid electronics, in-mold electronics and roll-to-roll production enabling this new generation of electronics.

Also included are market drivers, SWOT analysis, global revenues forecasts until 2034, and in-depth segmentation by products, components, materials, and applications. Opportunities in wearables, healthcare sensors, flexible displays, structural electronics, printed photovoltaics, and smart product labelling are assessed.

Report contents include:

  • Executive summary covering the evolution of electronics, market drivers, wearable technology trends, and revenue forecasts
  • An overview of printed, flexible and hybrid electronics are, their benefits, and role in industries like healthcare, automotive, and consumer electronics.
  • Manufacturing methods analyzed include printed electronics, 3D electronics, analog printing, digital printing, flexible hybrid electronics, in-mold electronics, and roll-to-roll production. SWOT analysis is provided for each.
  • Materials and components assessed include conductive inks, printable semiconductors, flexible substrates, printed PCBs, thin film batteries, and energy harvesting solutions.
  • Applications covered include consumer electronics like wearables, hearables, and pet trackers; medical devices and healthcare; electronic textiles and smart apparel; energy storage and generation; flexible displays; automotive; smart buildings and packaging.
  • For each application, market drivers, trends, technologies, products, companies, and revenue forecasts are provided. SWOT analysis assesses challenges.
  • Lists and profiles of over 900 companies active in flexible, printed, and hybrid electronics. Companies profiled include BeFC, Brewer Science, C3 Nano, Canatu, CHASM, Dracula Technologies, DuPont, Electroninks, Elephantech, Epicore Biosystems, FlexEnable, GE Healthcare, Heraeus Epurio, Inkron Oy (Nagase), Inuru, LG Display, Liquid Wire, NovaCentrix, Optomec, Panasonic, PowerON, PragmatIC, PVNanoCell, SmartKem Ltd., Syenta, tacterion GmbH, Tactotek, Tracxon, Voltera, Xymox Technologies, Inc. and Ynvisible. . Company profiles include full contact details including relevant company contacts.
  • Global market revenue forecasts are provided for each end-use application and the industry overall, segmented by product type and region, from 2018 to 2034.

TABLE OF CONTENTS

1. EXECUTIVE SUMMARY

  • 1.1. The evolution of electronics
  • 1.2. Markets for printed, flexible and hybrid electronics
    • 1.2.1. Macro-trends
    • 1.2.2. Healthcare and wellness
    • 1.2.3. Automotive
    • 1.2.4. Buildings and construction
    • 1.2.5. Energy storage and harvesting
    • 1.2.6. E-Textiles
    • 1.2.7. Consumer electronics
    • 1.2.8. Smart packaging and logistics
  • 1.3. The wearables revolution
  • 1.4. The wearable tech market in 2023
  • 1.5. Continuous monitoring
  • 1.6. Market map for printed, flexible and hybrid electronics
  • 1.7. Wearable market leaders
  • 1.8. What is printed/flexible electronics?
    • 1.8.1. Motivation for use
    • 1.8.2. From rigid to flexible and stretchable
      • 1.8.2.1. Stretchable electronics
      • 1.8.2.2. Stretchable electronics in wearables
      • 1.8.2.3. Stretchable electronics in Medical devices
      • 1.8.2.4. Stretchable electronics in sensors
      • 1.8.2.5. Stretchable electronics in energy harvesting
      • 1.8.2.6. Stretchable artificial skin
  • 1.9. Role in the metaverse
  • 1.10. Wearable electronics in the textiles industry
  • 1.11. New conductive materials
  • 1.12. Entertainment
  • 1.13. Growth in flexible and stretchable electronics market
    • 1.13.1. Recent growth in Printed, flexible and hyrbid products
    • 1.13.2. Future growth
    • 1.13.3. Advanced materials as a market driver
    • 1.13.4. Growth in remote health monitoring and diagnostics
  • 1.14. Innovations at CES 2021-2023
  • 1.15. Investment funding and buy-outs 2019-2023
  • 1.16. Flexible hybrid electronics (FHE)
    • 1.16.1. Flexible hybrid electronics (FHE) revenues
  • 1.17. Global market revenues, 2018-2034
    • 1.17.1. Consumer electronics
    • 1.17.2. Medical & healthcare
    • 1.17.3. E-textiles and smart apparel
    • 1.17.4. Displays
    • 1.17.5. Automotive
    • 1.17.6. Smart buildings
    • 1.17.7. Smart packaging

2. MANUFACTURING METHODS

  • 2.1. Comparative analysis
  • 2.2. Printed electronics
    • 2.2.1. Technology description
    • 2.2.2. SWOT analysis
  • 2.3. 3D electronics
    • 2.3.1. Technology description
    • 2.3.2. SWOT analysis
  • 2.4. Analogue printing
    • 2.4.1. Technology description
    • 2.4.2. SWOT analysis
  • 2.5. Digital printing
    • 2.5.1. Technology description
    • 2.5.2. SWOT analysis
  • 2.6. In-mold electronics (IME)
    • 2.6.1. Technology description
    • 2.6.2. SWOT analysis
  • 2.7. Roll-to-roll (R2R)
    • 2.7.1. Technology description
    • 2.7.2. SWOT analysis

3. MATERIALS AND COMPONENTS

  • 3.1. Component attachment materials
    • 3.1.1. Conductive adhesives
    • 3.1.2. Biodegradable adhesives
    • 3.1.3. Magnets
    • 3.1.4. Bio-based solders
    • 3.1.5. Bio-derived solders
    • 3.1.6. Recycled plastics
    • 3.1.7. Nano adhesives
    • 3.1.8. Shape memory polymers
    • 3.1.9. Photo-reversible polymers
    • 3.1.10. Conductive biopolymers
    • 3.1.11. Traditional thermal processing methods
    • 3.1.12. Low temperature solder
    • 3.1.13. Reflow soldering
    • 3.1.14. Induction soldering
    • 3.1.15. UV curing
    • 3.1.16. Near-infrared (NIR) radiation curing
    • 3.1.17. Photonic sintering/curing
    • 3.1.18. Hybrid integration
  • 3.2. Conductive inks
    • 3.2.1. Metal-based conductive inks
    • 3.2.2. Nanoparticle inks
    • 3.2.3. Silver inks
    • 3.2.4. Particle-Free conductive ink
    • 3.2.5. Copper inks
    • 3.2.6. Gold (Au) ink
    • 3.2.7. Conductive polymer inks
    • 3.2.8. Liquid metals
  • 3.3. Printable semiconductors
  • 3.4. Printable sensing materials
  • 3.5. Flexible Substrates
  • 3.6. Flexible ICs
  • 3.7. Printed PCBs
    • 3.7.1. High-Speed PCBs
    • 3.7.2. Flexible PCBs
    • 3.7.3. 3D Printed PCBs
    • 3.7.4. Sustainable PCBs
  • 3.8. Thin film batteries
  • 3.9. Energy harvesting

4. CONSUMER ELECTRONICS

  • 4.1. Macro-trends
  • 4.2. Market drivers
  • 4.3. SWOT analysis
  • 4.4. Wearable sensors
  • 4.5. Wearable actuators
  • 4.6. Recent market developments
  • 4.7. Wrist-worn wearables
    • 4.7.1. Overview
    • 4.7.2. Sports-watches, smart-watches and fitness trackers
      • 4.7.2.1. Sensing
      • 4.7.2.2. Actuating
    • 4.7.3. Health monitoring
    • 4.7.4. Energy harvesting for powering smartwatches
    • 4.7.5. Main producers and products
  • 4.8. Sports and fitness
    • 4.8.1. Overview
    • 4.8.2. Wearable devices and apparel
    • 4.8.3. Skin patches
    • 4.8.4. Products
  • 4.9. Hearables
    • 4.9.1. Technology overview
    • 4.9.2. Assistive Hearables
      • 4.9.2.1. Biometric Monitoring
    • 4.9.3. Health & Fitness Hearables
    • 4.9.4. Multimedia Hearables
    • 4.9.5. Artificial Intelligence (AI)
    • 4.9.6. Companies and products
  • 4.10. Sleep trackers and wearable monitors
    • 4.10.1. Built in function in smart watches and fitness trackers
    • 4.10.2. Smart rings
    • 4.10.3. Headbands
    • 4.10.4. Sleep monitoring devices
      • 4.10.4.1. Companies and products
  • 4.11. Pet and animal wearables
  • 4.12. Military wearables
  • 4.13. Industrial and workplace monitoring
    • 4.13.1. Products
  • 4.14. Global market revenues
  • 4.15. Market challenges

5. MEDICAL AND HEALTHCARE/WELLNESS

  • 5.1. Macro-trends
  • 5.2. Market drivers
  • 5.3. SWOT analysis
  • 5.4. Current state of the art
    • 5.4.1. Electrochemical biosensors
    • 5.4.2. Skin patches for continuous monitoring
    • 5.4.3. Printed pH sensors
    • 5.4.4. Wearable medical device products
    • 5.4.5. Temperature and respiratory rate monitoring
  • 5.5. Wearable and health monitoring and rehabilitation
    • 5.5.1. Market overview
    • 5.5.2. Companies and products
  • 5.6. Electronic skin patches
    • 5.6.1. Electronic skin sensors
    • 5.6.2. Conductive hydrogels for soft and flexible electronics
    • 5.6.3. Nanomaterials-based devices
      • 5.6.3.1. Graphene
    • 5.6.4. Liquid metal alloys
    • 5.6.5. Conductive hydrogels for soft and flexible electronics
    • 5.6.6. Printed batteries
    • 5.6.7. Materials
      • 5.6.7.1. Summary of advanced materials
    • 5.6.8. SWOT analysis
    • 5.6.9. Temperature and respiratory rate monitoring
      • 5.6.9.1. Market overview
      • 5.6.9.2. Companies and products
    • 5.6.10. Continuous glucose monitoring (CGM)
      • 5.6.10.1. Market overview
    • 5.6.11. Minimally-invasive CGM sensors
      • 5.6.11.1. Technologies
    • 5.6.12. Non-invasive CGM sensors
      • 5.6.12.1. Commercial devices
      • 5.6.12.2. Companies and products
    • 5.6.13. Cardiovascular monitoring
      • 5.6.13.1. Market overview
      • 5.6.13.2. ECG sensors
        • 5.6.13.2.1. Companies and products
      • 5.6.13.3. PPG sensors
        • 5.6.13.3.1. Companies and products
    • 5.6.14. Pregnancy and newborn monitoring
      • 5.6.14.1. Market overview
      • 5.6.14.2. Companies and products
    • 5.6.15. Hydration sensors
      • 5.6.15.1. Market overview
      • 5.6.15.2. Companies and products
    • 5.6.16. Wearable sweat sensors (medical and sports)
      • 5.6.16.1. Market overview
      • 5.6.16.2. Companies and products
  • 5.7. Wearable drug delivery
    • 5.7.1. Companies and products
  • 5.8. Cosmetics patches
    • 5.8.1. Companies and products
  • 5.9. Femtech devices
    • 5.9.1. Companies and products
  • 5.10. Smart footwear for health monitoring
    • 5.10.1. Companies and products
  • 5.11. Smart contact lenses and smart glasses for visually impaired
    • 5.11.1. Companies and products
  • 5.12. Smart woundcare
    • 5.12.1. Companies and products
  • 5.13. Smart diapers
    • 5.13.1. Companies and products
  • 5.14. Wearable robotics-exo-skeletons, bionic prostheses, exo-suits, and body worn collaborative robots
    • 5.14.1. Companies and products
  • 5.15. Global market revenues
  • 5.16. Market challenges

6. ELECTRONIC TEXTILES (E-TEXTILES) AND SMART APPAREL

  • 6.1. Macro-trends
  • 6.2. Market drivers
  • 6.3. SWOT analysis
  • 6.4. Performance requirements for E-textiles
  • 6.5. Growth prospects for electronic textiles
  • 6.6. Textiles in the Internet of Things
  • 6.7. Types of E-Textile products
    • 6.7.1. Embedded e-textiles
    • 6.7.2. Laminated e-textiles
  • 6.8. Materials and components
    • 6.8.1. Integrating electronics for E-Textiles
      • 6.8.1.1. Textile-adapted
      • 6.8.1.2. Textile-integrated
      • 6.8.1.3. Textile-based
    • 6.8.2. Manufacturing of E-textiles
      • 6.8.2.1. Integration of conductive polymers and inks
      • 6.8.2.2. Integration of conductive yarns and conductive filament fibers
      • 6.8.2.3. Integration of conductive sheets
    • 6.8.3. Flexible and stretchable electronics in E-textiles
    • 6.8.4. E-textiles materials and components
      • 6.8.4.1. Conductive and stretchable fibers and yarns
        • 6.8.4.1.1. Production
        • 6.8.4.1.2. Metals
        • 6.8.4.1.3. Carbon materials and nanofibers
          • 6.8.4.1.3.1. Graphene
          • 6.8.4.1.3.2. Carbon nanotubes
          • 6.8.4.1.3.3. Nanofibers
      • 6.8.4.2. Mxenes
      • 6.8.4.3. Hexagonal boron-nitride (h-BN)/Bboron nitride nanosheets (BNNSs)
      • 6.8.4.4. Conductive polymers
        • 6.8.4.4.1. PDMS
        • 6.8.4.4.2. PEDOT: PSS
        • 6.8.4.4.3. Polypyrrole (PPy)
        • 6.8.4.4.4. Conductive polymer composites
        • 6.8.4.4.5. Ionic conductive polymers
      • 6.8.4.5. Conductive inks
        • 6.8.4.5.1. Aqueous-Based Ink
        • 6.8.4.5.2. Solvent-Based Ink
        • 6.8.4.5.3. Oil-Based Ink
        • 6.8.4.5.4. Hot-Melt Ink
        • 6.8.4.5.5. UV-Curable Ink
        • 6.8.4.5.6. Metal-based conductive inks
          • 6.8.4.5.6.1. Nanoparticle ink
          • 6.8.4.5.6.2. Silver inks
          • 6.8.4.5.6.3. Copper inks
          • 6.8.4.5.6.4. Gold (Au) ink
        • 6.8.4.5.7. Carbon-based conductive inks
          • 6.8.4.5.7.1. Carbon nanotubes
          • 6.8.4.5.7.2. Single-walled carbon nanotubes
          • 6.8.4.5.7.3. Graphene
        • 6.8.4.5.8. Liquid metals
          • 6.8.4.5.8.1. Properties
      • 6.8.4.6. Electronic filaments
      • 6.8.4.7. Phase change materials
        • 6.8.4.7.1. Temperature controlled fabrics
      • 6.8.4.8. Shape memory materials
      • 6.8.4.9. Metal halide perovskites
      • 6.8.4.10. Nanocoatings in smart textiles
      • 6.8.4.11. 3D printing
        • 6.8.4.11.1. Fused Deposition Modeling (FDM)
        • 6.8.4.11.2. Selective Laser Sintering (SLS)
        • 6.8.4.11.3. Products
    • 6.8.5. E-textiles components
      • 6.8.5.1. Sensors and actuators
        • 6.8.5.1.1. Physiological sensors
        • 6.8.5.1.2. Environmental sensors
        • 6.8.5.1.3. Pressure sensors
          • 6.8.5.1.3.1. Flexible capacitive sensors
          • 6.8.5.1.3.2. Flexible piezoresistive sensors
          • 6.8.5.1.3.3. Flexible piezoelectric sensors
        • 6.8.5.1.4. Activity sensors
        • 6.8.5.1.5. Strain sensors
          • 6.8.5.1.5.1. Resistive sensors
          • 6.8.5.1.5.2. Capacitive strain sensors
        • 6.8.5.1.6. Temperature sensors
        • 6.8.5.1.7. Inertial measurement units (IMUs)
      • 6.8.5.2. Electrodes
      • 6.8.5.3. Connectors
  • 6.9. Applications, markets and products
    • 6.9.1. Current E-textiles and smart clothing products
    • 6.9.2. Temperature monitoring and regulation
      • 6.9.2.1. Heated clothing
      • 6.9.2.2. Heated gloves
      • 6.9.2.3. Heated insoles
      • 6.9.2.4. Heated jacket and clothing products
      • 6.9.2.5. Materials used in flexible heaters and applications
    • 6.9.3. Stretchable E-fabrics
    • 6.9.4. Therapeutic products
    • 6.9.5. Sport & fitness
      • 6.9.5.1. Products
    • 6.9.6. Smart footwear
      • 6.9.6.1. Companies and products
    • 6.9.7. Wearable displays
    • 6.9.8. Military
    • 6.9.9. Textile-based lighting
      • 6.9.9.1. OLEDs
    • 6.9.10. Smart gloves
    • 6.9.11. Powering E-textiles
      • 6.9.11.1. Advantages and disadvantages of main battery types for E-textiles
      • 6.9.11.2. Bio-batteries
      • 6.9.11.3. Challenges for battery integration in smart textiles
      • 6.9.11.4. Textile supercapacitors
      • 6.9.11.5. Energy harvesting
        • 6.9.11.5.1. Photovoltaic solar textiles
        • 6.9.11.5.2. Energy harvesting nanogenerators
          • 6.9.11.5.2.1. TENGs
          • 6.9.11.5.2.2. PENGs
        • 6.9.11.5.3. Radio frequency (RF) energy harvesting
    • 6.9.12. Motion capture for AR/VR
  • 6.10. Global market revenues
  • 6.11. Market challenges

7. ENERGY

  • 7.1. Macro-trends
  • 7.2. Market drivers
  • 7.3. SWOT analysis
  • 7.4. Applications of printed and flexible electronics
  • 7.5. Flexible and stretchable batteries for electronics
  • 7.6. Battery market megatrends
  • 7.7. Solid-state thin film batteries
    • 7.7.1. Introduction
      • 7.7.1.1. Features and advantages
      • 7.7.1.2. Technical specifications
      • 7.7.1.3. Types
      • 7.7.1.4. Microbatteries
        • 7.7.1.4.1. Introduction
        • 7.7.1.4.2. Materials
          • 7.7.1.4.2.1. Applications
        • 7.7.1.4.3. 3D designs
          • 7.7.1.4.3.1. 3D printed batteries
      • 7.7.1.5. Bulk type solid-state batteries
      • 7.7.1.6. Shortcomings and market challenges for solid-state thin film batteries
  • 7.8. Flexible batteries (including stretchable, rollable, bendable and foldable)
    • 7.8.1. Technical specifications
      • 7.8.1.1. Approaches to flexibility
        • 7.8.1.1.1. Flexible electronics
        • 7.8.1.1.2. Flexible materials
    • 7.8.2. Flexible and wearable Metal-sulfur batteries
    • 7.8.3. Flexible and wearable Metal-air batteries
    • 7.8.4. Flexible Lithium-ion Batteries
      • 7.8.4.1. Electrode designs
      • 7.8.4.2. Fiber-shaped Lithium-Ion batteries
      • 7.8.4.3. Stretchable lithium-ion batteries
      • 7.8.4.4. Origami and kirigami lithium-ion batteries
    • 7.8.5. Flexible Li/S batteries
      • 7.8.5.1. Components
      • 7.8.5.2. Carbon nanomaterials
    • 7.8.6. Flexible lithium-manganese dioxide (Li-MnO2) batteries
    • 7.8.7. Flexible zinc-based batteries
      • 7.8.7.1. Components
        • 7.8.7.1.1. Anodes
        • 7.8.7.1.2. Cathodes
      • 7.8.7.2. Challenges
      • 7.8.7.3. Flexible zinc-manganese dioxide (Zn-Mn) batteries
      • 7.8.7.4. Flexible silver-zinc (Ag-Zn) batteries
      • 7.8.7.5. Flexible Zn-Air batteries
      • 7.8.7.6. Flexible zinc-vanadium batteries
    • 7.8.8. Fiber-shaped batteries
      • 7.8.8.1. Carbon nanotubes
      • 7.8.8.2. Types
      • 7.8.8.3. Applications
      • 7.8.8.4. Challenges
    • 7.8.9. Transparent batteries
      • 7.8.9.1. Components
    • 7.8.10. Degradable batteries
      • 7.8.10.1. Components
    • 7.8.11. Flexible and stretchable supercapacitors
      • 7.8.11.1. Nanomaterials for electrodes
      • 7.8.11.2. Energy harvesting combined with wearable energy storage devices
  • 7.9. Printed batteries
    • 7.9.1. Technical specifications
      • 7.9.1.1. Components
        • 7.9.1.1.1. Design
      • 7.9.1.2. Key features
      • 7.9.1.3. Printable current collectors
      • 7.9.1.4. Printable electrodes
      • 7.9.1.5. Materials
      • 7.9.1.6. Applications
      • 7.9.1.7. Printing techniques
      • 7.9.1.8. Applications
    • 7.9.2. Lithium-ion (LIB) printed batteries
    • 7.9.3. Zinc-based printed batteries
    • 7.9.4. 3D Printed batteries
      • 7.9.4.1. 3D Printing techniques for battery manufacturing
      • 7.9.4.2. Materials for 3D printed batteries
        • 7.9.4.2.1. Electrode materials
        • 7.9.4.2.2. Electrolyte Materials
    • 7.9.5. Printed supercapacitors
      • 7.9.5.1. Electrode materials
      • 7.9.5.2. Electrolytes
  • 7.10. Photovoltaics
    • 7.10.1. Conductive pastes
    • 7.10.2. Organic photovoltaics (OPV)
    • 7.10.3. Perovskite PV
    • 7.10.4. Flexible and stretchable photovoltaics
      • 7.10.4.1. Companies
    • 7.10.5. Photovoltaic solar textiles
    • 7.10.6. Solar tape
    • 7.10.7. Origami-like solar cells
    • 7.10.8. Spray-on and stick-on perovskite photovoltaics
    • 7.10.9. Photovoltaic solar textiles
  • 7.11. Stretchable heaters
  • 7.12. Spray-on thermoelectric energy harvesting
  • 7.13. Paper based fuel cells
  • 7.14. Global market revenues
  • 7.15. Market challenges

8. DISPLAYS

  • 8.1. Macro-trends
  • 8.2. Market drivers
  • 8.3. SWOT analysis
  • 8.4. Flexible, printed and hybrid display prototypes and products
  • 8.5. Organic LCDs (OLCDs)
  • 8.6. Flexible AMOLEDs
  • 8.7. Flexible PMOLED (Passive Matrix OLED)
    • 8.7.1. Printed OLEDs
      • 8.7.1.1. Performance
      • 8.7.1.2. Challenges
      • 8.7.1.3. Commercial inkjet-printed OLED displays
  • 8.8. Flexible and foldable microLED
    • 8.8.1. Foldable microLED displays
    • 8.8.2. Product developers
  • 8.9. Flexible QD displays
  • 8.10. Smartphones
  • 8.11. Laptops, tablets and other displays
  • 8.12. Products and prototypes
  • 8.13. Flexible lighting
    • 8.13.1. OLED lighting
    • 8.13.2. Automotive applications
      • 8.13.2.1. Commercial activity
  • 8.14. FHE for large area lighting
  • 8.15. Directly printed LED lighting
  • 8.16. Flexible electrophoretic displays
    • 8.16.1. Commercial activity
  • 8.17. Electrowetting displays
  • 8.18. Electrochromic displays
  • 8.19. Perovskite light-emitting diodes (PeLEDs)
    • 8.19.1. Types
    • 8.19.2. Challenges
    • 8.19.3. White PeLEDs
    • 8.19.4. Printable and flexible electronics
  • 8.20. Metamaterials
    • 8.20.1. Metasurfaces
      • 8.20.1.1. Flexible metasurfaces
      • 8.20.1.2. Meta-Lens
      • 8.20.1.3. Metasurface holograms
      • 8.20.1.4. Stretchable displays
      • 8.20.1.5. Soft materials
  • 8.21. Transparent displays
    • 8.21.1. Product developers
  • 8.22. Global market revenues
  • 8.23. Market challenges

9. AUTOMOTIVE

  • 9.1. Macro-trends
  • 9.2. Market drivers
  • 9.3. SWOT analysis
  • 9.4. Applications
    • 9.4.1. Electric vehicles
      • 9.4.1.1. Applications
      • 9.4.1.2. Battery monitoring and heating
      • 9.4.1.3. Printed temperature sensors and heaters
    • 9.4.2. HMI
    • 9.4.3. Automotive displays and lighting
      • 9.4.3.1. Interiors
        • 9.4.3.1.1. OLED and flexible displays
        • 9.4.3.1.2. Passive-matrix OLEDs
        • 9.4.3.1.3. Active matrix OLED
        • 9.4.3.1.4. Transparent OLED for heads-up displays
        • 9.4.3.1.5. LCD displays
        • 9.4.3.1.6. Micro-LEDs in automotive displays
          • 9.4.3.1.6.1. Head-up display (HUD)
          • 9.4.3.1.6.2. Headlamps
          • 9.4.3.1.6.3. Product developers
      • 9.4.3.2. Exteriors
    • 9.4.4. In-Mold Electronics
    • 9.4.5. Flexible, printed and hybrid sensors
      • 9.4.5.1. Capacitive sensors
      • 9.4.5.2. Flexible and stretchable pressure sensors
      • 9.4.5.3. Piezoresistive sensors
      • 9.4.5.4. Piezoelectric sensors
      • 9.4.5.5. Image sensors
        • 9.4.5.5.1. Materials and technologies
    • 9.4.6. Printed heaters
      • 9.4.6.1. Printed car seat heaters
      • 9.4.6.2. Printed/flexible interior heaters
      • 9.4.6.3. Printed on-glass heater
      • 9.4.6.4. Carbon nanotube transparent conductors
      • 9.4.6.5. Metal mesh transparent conductors
      • 9.4.6.6. 3D shaped transparent heaters
      • 9.4.6.7. Direct heating
      • 9.4.6.8. Transparent heaters
    • 9.4.7. Transparent antennas
    • 9.4.8. Global market revenues
    • 9.4.9. Market challenges

10. SMART BUILDINGS AND CONSTRUCTION

  • 10.1. Macro-trends
  • 10.2. Market drivers
  • 10.3. SWOT analysis
  • 10.4. Applications
    • 10.4.1. Industrial asset tracking/monitoring with hybrid electronics
    • 10.4.2. Customizable interiors
    • 10.4.3. Sensors
      • 10.4.3.1. Capacitive sensors
      • 10.4.3.2. Temperature and humidity sensors
      • 10.4.3.3. Sensors for air quality
      • 10.4.3.4. Magnetostrictive sensors
      • 10.4.3.5. Magneto- and electrorheological fluids
      • 10.4.3.6. CO2 sensors for energy efficient buildings
    • 10.4.4. Building integrated transparent antennas
    • 10.4.5. Reconfigurable intelligent surfaces (RIS)
    • 10.4.6. Industrial monitoring
  • 10.5. Global market revenues

11. SMART PACKAGING ELECTRONICS

  • 11.1. What is Smart Packaging?
    • 11.1.1. Flexible hybrid electronics (FHE)
    • 11.1.2. Printed batteries and antennas
    • 11.1.3. Flexible silicon integrated circuits
    • 11.1.4. Natural materials in packaging
    • 11.1.5. Extruded conductive pastes and inkjet printing
    • 11.1.6. OLEDs for smart and interactive packaging
    • 11.1.7. Active packaging
    • 11.1.8. Intelligent packaging
  • 11.2. SWOT analysis
  • 11.3. Supply chain management
  • 11.4. Improving product freshness and extending shelf life
  • 11.5. Brand protection and anti-counterfeiting
  • 11.6. Flexible, printed and hybrid electronics in packaging
    • 11.6.1. FHE with printed batteries and antennas for smart packaging
    • 11.6.2. Printed codes and markings
    • 11.6.3. Barcodes (D)
    • 11.6.4. D data matrix codes
    • 11.6.5. Quick response (QR) codes
    • 11.6.6. Augmented reality (AR) codes
    • 11.6.7. Sensors and indicators
      • 11.6.7.1. Freshness Indicators
      • 11.6.7.2. Time-temperature indicator labels (TTIs)
      • 11.6.7.3. Natural colour formulation indicator
      • 11.6.7.4. Thermochromic inks
      • 11.6.7.5. Gas indicators
      • 11.6.7.6. Chemical Sensors
      • 11.6.7.7. Electrochemical-Based Sensors
      • 11.6.7.8. Optical-Based Sensors
      • 11.6.7.9. Biosensors
        • 11.6.7.9.1. Electrochemical-Based Biosensors
        • 11.6.7.9.2. Optical-Based Biosensors
      • 11.6.7.10. Edible Sensors
    • 11.6.8. Antennas
      • 11.6.8.1. Radio frequency identification (RFID)
        • 11.6.8.1.1. RFID technologies
          • 11.6.8.1.1.1. Biosensors on RFID tags
          • 11.6.8.1.1.2. Powerless RFID sensor tags
          • 11.6.8.1.1.3. RFID ICs with Large Area Printed Sensors
          • 11.6.8.1.1.4. RFID for anti-counterfeiting
        • 11.6.8.1.2. Passive RFID
        • 11.6.8.1.3. Active RFID
          • 11.6.8.1.3.1. Real Time Locating Systems (RTLS)
          • 11.6.8.1.3.2. Bluetooth Low Energy (BLE) and Low Power Wide Area Networks (LPWAN)
        • 11.6.8.1.4. Chipless RFID or Flexible/Printed IC Passive tags
        • 11.6.8.1.5. RAIN (UHF RFID) Smart Packaging
      • 11.6.8.2. Near-field communications (NFC)
    • 11.6.9. Smart blister packs
  • 11.7. Global market revenues

12. COMPANY PROFILES (637 in-depth company profiles)

13. RESEARCH METHODOLOGY

14. REFERENCES