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市場調査レポート

2015年までのグリーンビルディング市場:グリーンイニシアティブや最低限の標準適合への奨励策が成長の機会に

Green Buildings Market to 2015 - Incentives for Green Initiatives and Minimum Level of Standards to Boost Growth Opportunities

発行 GBI Research 商品コード 146086
出版日 ページ情報 英文 96 Pages
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2015年までのグリーンビルディング市場:グリーンイニシアティブや最低限の標準適合への奨励策が成長の機会に Green Buildings Market to 2015 - Incentives for Green Initiatives and Minimum Level of Standards to Boost Growth Opportunities
出版日: 2010年12月22日 ページ情報: 英文 96 Pages

当商品の販売は、2016年07月01日を持ちまして終了しました。

概要

世界のグリーンビルディング市場は2005年に262億米ドル、2005〜2009年のCAGRは53.8%となりました。同市場は2010年には1,940億米ドルと推定されています。今後2015年までに6,068億米ドルに達し、CAGR25.5%と予測されています。米国の建設市場が2007〜2009年に不況となったにも関わらず、北米のグリーンビルディング市場は劇的に成長を続けています。住宅所有者およびディベロッパーはより環境に優しい建造物デザインを取り入れようとしています。

当レポートでは、世界のグリーンビルディング市場について分析し、世界の建設市場の収益、地域別のグリーンビルディング市場動向、各地域の主な認証プログラム、技術動向などをまとめ、概略以下の構成でお届けします。

第1章 目次

第2章 イントロダクション

第3章 グリーンビルディング業界:市場動向

  • 促進因子
  • 阻害因子

第4章 世界の建設市場収益:2005〜2015年

  • 世界の建設市場概要
  • 世界の住宅・非住宅建設市場収益
  • 世界の住宅建設市場収益
  • 世界の非住宅建設市場収益
  • 北米の住宅建設市場収益
  • 北米の非住宅建設市場収益
  • 欧州の住宅建設市場収益
  • 欧州の非住宅建設市場収益
  • アジアの住宅建設市場収益
  • アジアの非住宅建設市場収益
  • その他の地域の住宅建設市場収益
  • その他の地域の非住宅建設市場収益

第5章 世界のグリーンビルディング市場

  • 概要
  • 世界のグリーンビルディング市場
  • 北米のグリーンビルディング市場
  • 欧州のグリーンビルディング市場
  • アジア太平洋地域のグリーンビルディング市場
  • その他の地域のグリーンビルディング市場

第6章 主な国際的・国内認証プログラム

  • アジア太平洋地域
  • 欧州
  • 北米

第7章 技術分析

  • 建造物の環境影響分析
    • 大気
    • 埋立地
  • グリーンビルディング構造物の技術分析
    • エネルギー効率
    • 水効率
    • 排水効率
    • マテリアル効率
    • 大気、環境、品質、健康

第8章 付録

図表

目次
Product Code: GBICT0032ICR

Abstract

GBI Research’s new report, “Green Buildings Market to 2015 - Incentives for Green Initiatives and Minimum Level of Standards to Boost Growth Opportunities” provides the key analysis and forecast market of the global green buildings market. This report covers the key market trends and growth forecasts for a global construction industry. This report contains a detailed technical overview of these buildings and their specifications. The report includes a fair deal of discussion regarding the key restraints, key drivers, policy framework, global programs, and industry trends.

Green buildings are increasingly seen as a silver bullet to counter the threats of climate change, resource scarcity, and the widening energy supply-demand gap. Buildings are responsible for approximately 30% of raw material use, account for 40 % of world’s energy consumption and contribute more carbon emissions than transportation sector. Given the inefficiencies of existing building stock worldwide coupled with the impact of the massively growing construction activities, GHG emissions from buildings will more than double in the next 20 years, if not checked. Policy makers thus understand that if targets for greenhouse gas emissions reductions are to be met, rapid achievement of low-emission buildings should be a linchpin of national climate change strategy. Governments across the globe have adopted a wide range of strategies including financial or structural incentives and policy instruments such as mandatory labeling and certification programs and building codes to encourage green buildings. The two-pronged strategy of incentivizing green initiatives and enforcing a minimum level of standards bodes well for the development of green buildings. This report is built using data and information sourced from proprietary databases, primary and secondary research and in-house analysis by GBI Research’s team of industry experts.

The Global Green Building Market is Expected to Reach $606.8 Billion by 2015

The global green building market was worth $26.2 billion in 2005 and the market grew at a CAGR of 53.8% over 2005-2009, to reach $146.5 billion in 2009. The global green building market is estimated to be $194.6 billion in 2010. The global green building market is expected to grow at a CAGR of 25.5% to reach $606.8 bn by 2015.

Global Green Buildings Market, 2005-2010, 2015

Source: GBI Research

Despite the slump in the US construction market in 2007-2008, the green building market in North America is growing dramatically. By 2013, it is estimated that the market could grow to as much as $140.3 billion. Homeowners and developers are increasingly embracing more environmentally friendly designs for their buildings. A large cross-section of owners are also aggressively retrofitting and remodeling buildings in their existing portfolio to meet green building requirements. The green building market in Canada is also gaining traction as the provincial governments are establishing green building standards for government buildings. For instance, the British Columbia government’s Energy Efficient Buildings Strategy subscribes to the government’s goal to reduce Green House Gases (GHG) emissions by 33% from 2007 levels by 2020, as well as electricity self-sufficiency by 2016. The Energy Efficient Buildings Strategy has set targets for commercial, industrial and government buildings.

The European green building market is driven by stringent policies aimed to achieve the European Union (EUs) climate goals — the Energy Performance of Buildings Directive (Recast), 2010/31/EU, requires that all new buildings must be nearly zero energy buildings by 2020 and member states shall set intermediate targets for 2015. Also, the member states shall draw up national action plans for increasing the number of nearly zero energy buildings. These national action plans shall include policies and measures to stimulate the transformation of buildings which are refurbished into nearly zero energy buildings. The green building movement is gaining ground among Asian countries and the green building market is expected to grow at a rapid rate.

Green Buildings are Increasingly seen as a Silver Bullet to Counter the Threats of Climate Change, Resource Scarcity, and the Widening Energy Supply-Demand Gap

Climate change, resource scarcity, and widening energy supply-demand gap - world faces a wide range of challenges today. Urgent action is essential because any delay will worsen the climate change and increase associated costs needed for climate stability and a sustainable future. A multitude of actions are needed in order to gearing the earth towards sustainable and greener future, which include transformation of the building sector into a major part of the response to climate change.

Global Annual GHG Emissions, % Share by Sectors, 2008

Source: GBI Research, US Department of Energy - Building Energy Databook, 2008

Buildings are responsible for approximately 30% of raw material use, account for 40 % of world’s energy consumption and contribute more carbon emissions than transportation sector. Given the inefficiencies of existing building stock worldwide coupled with the impact of the massively growing construction activities, GHG emissions from building will more than double in the next 20 years, if not checked. Policy makers thus understand that if targets for greenhouse gas emissions reductions are to be met, rapid achievement of low-emission buildings should be a linchpin of national climate change strategy. Therefore, one of the important policies is the achievement of zero- or low-emission buildings, i.e. green buildings. Sustainable buildings or typically called ‘Green Buildings” aim to radically reduce the energy consumption, carbon emissions and manage climate change.

In response to the constantly rising energy cost, homeowners and developers are embracing green building practices. According to a study from the World Bank, every 1% increase in per capita GNP leads to an almost equal factor increase in energy consumption. However, this ratio can be even greater than 1% in the urban population, which can increase energy consumption by 2.2%. Building energy use in the US is substantially higher and it is likely to continue. Energy consumption in the building sector (residential and non-residential) in high growth economies such as China, India and Brazil will rapidly grow. Under the business as usual scenario, commercial building energy use in China will more than double by 2030.

Building Energy Projections by Region, (Thousands of TWh), 2003 vs. 2030

Source: GBI Research, IEA. International Energy Outlook. 2006

In response to environmental concerns and rising energy costs, government leaders, architects and developers are increasingly adopting green building policies to help reduce energy, water, electricity and other resource usage in building construction, operation and rehabilitation. Energy prices in Europe’s biggest economies are high as compared to other regions, due to heavy government taxes. Higher electricity prices make investments in green building more attractive. The green building sector is increasingly becoming mainstream as rising energy cost has sparked greater acceptance and adoption.

The Two-Pronged Strategy of Incentivizing Green Initiatives and Enforcing a Minimum Level of Standards Bodes Well for the Development of Green Buildings

Governments across the globe have adopted a wide range of strategies including financial or structural incentives and policy instruments such as mandatory labeling and certification programs and building codes to encourage green buildings. Various governments are leading by example implementing a two-pronged strategy of incentivizing green initiatives and enforcing a minimum level of standards. Several state and local governments already offer financial incentives in the form of tax credits or grants in order to reward home owners and developers who practice green building techniques. Financial assistance in the form of revolving loan funds is yet another measure which helps to lower the up-front costs associated with some green building practices. Various governments have adopted policy and regulatory instruments as a cudgel for accelerated sustainable development. These policies include building codes, building certification and labelling systems. Governments in many countries have set a minimum level of standard for buildings and are increasingly addressing energy efficiency in existing buildings and new construction. The policy instrument is set to drive the green building market.

Economy Recovery is expected to have a Positive Ripple Effect on the Global Construction Market

The global economic crisis triggered by the US sub-prime crisis in 2007 led to restrictions on credit and the loss of consumer confidence globally. The global economic slowdown thus severely slowed the residential building construction industry; most affected were developed nations such as the US, the UK and Western European nations. The global construction market contracted 2.4% in 2009 from 2008 levels.

Although economic recovery is beginning to take shape across various parts of the globe, the global economic recovery will largely be led by emerging nations. The construction industry is likely to follow the global economic recovery. The recovery will further augment with growth in private investment in construction markets of emerging nations, anticipated growth of Eastern European countries due to accession to the EU. The developed nations are expected to stimulate demand through tax breaks and subsidies, federal and state tax credits. These incentives are expected to generate revenues for the construction industry in the short term so that it stays afloat, until the industry gets higher demand organically. Furthermore, the institutional building construction market is expected to witness a robust growth in the years ahead - primarily due to the continued government spending and international aid. Education and healthcare sectors are likely to attract the major portion of government spending. In addition to the government funding, healthcare and educational sectors in underdeveloped and developing nations are expected to receive international aid, which will support the growth of the construction industry in these categories. The global construction market is expected to witness a CAGR of 7.6% during the forecast period 2010-2015, from $4,759.6 billion in 2010 to $6,875.7 billion in 2015.

Global Construction Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015

Source: GBI Research

Policy and Regulatory Instruments could promote Accelerated Sustainable and Equitable Development in Asia-Pacific Region

Policy and regulatory instruments could become the legal framework to channelize accelerated sustainable and equitable development in Asia-Pacific Region. In Asia-Pacific, policy instruments such as mandatory labeling and certification programs and building codes to encourage green buildings are primarily used to accelerate the adoption of green technologies in building. Strict enforcement of standards of energy-efficiency design for construction industries is driving the green building market in the current scenario. The building inspection programs are instituted by the central government to ensure strict enforcement of mandatory national building energy standards. The stakeholders such as design institutions, developers and construction companies stand the risk of losing their licenses or certificates if they do not comply with the regulations. In Japan, mandatory reporting of energy conser¬vation measures is required for both non-residential buildings and residential building. In Korea, the Ministry of Land, Transport and Maritime Affairs plans to make energy reduction mandatory by 2017. The Land Ministry envisages that by 2025, conventional buildings will be replaced buildings which minimize fuel energy consumption through the use of alternative energy sources. Sustainability of the built environment is a key issue in Singapore — there is increasing pressure for the construction industry in Singapore to consider the environmental impacts of its projects. The Inter-Ministerial Committee on Sustainable Development (IMCSD) of Singapore announced its second Green Building Masterplan that aims to green 80% of all buildings in Singapore by 2030. Government has set the target of a 35% reduction in energy intensity (consumption per dollar GDP) by 2030 from 2005 levels. To jumpstart the ‘greening’ of existing buildings in the private sector, a $100m incentive for private building owners to retrofit existing buildings is earmarked. Stronger energy efficiency requirements of the commercial buildings are being proposed part of the 2010 update to the Building Code of Australia.

GBI Research expects that the cumulative green certified space in the Asia-Pacific region will grow from 507.4 million square feet in 2010 to 3,314.2 million square feet in 2015.

Green Buildings Market to 2015 - Incentives for Green Initiatives and Minimum Level of Standards to Boost Growth Opportunities

Summary

GBI Research’s new report, “Green Buildings Market to 2015 - Incentives for Green Initiatives and Minimum Level of Standards to Boost Growth Opportunities” provides the key analysis and forecast market of the global green buildings market. This report covers the key market trends and growth forecasts for a global construction industry. This report contains a detailed technical overview of these buildings and their specifications. The report includes a fair deal of discussion regarding the key restraints, key drivers, policy framework, global programs, and industry trends.

Green buildings are increasingly seen as a silver bullet to counter the threats of climate change, resource scarcity, and the widening energy supply-demand gap. Buildings are responsible for approximately 30% of raw material use, account for 40 % of world’s energy consumption and contribute more carbon emissions than transportation sector. Given the inefficiencies of existing building stock worldwide coupled with the impact of the massively growing construction activities, GHG emissions from buildings will more than double in the next 20 years, if not checked. Policy makers thus understand that if targets for greenhouse gas emissions reductions are to be met, rapid achievement of low-emission buildings should be a linchpin of national climate change strategy. Governments across the globe have adopted a wide range of strategies including financial or structural incentives and policy instruments such as mandatory labeling and certification programs and building codes to encourage green buildings. The two-pronged strategy of incentivizing green initiatives and enforcing a minimum level of standards bodes well for the development of green buildings. This report is built using data and information sourced from proprietary databases, primary and secondary research and in-house analysis by GBI Research’s team of industry experts.

Scope

The report analyses market opportunities and challenges for the clean technology industry in the global arena. Its scope includes:
• Market definition and the factors driving the clean technology industry
• Annualized market revenues of the data from 2005 to 2010, forecast for 5 years to 2015
• Region wise (Asia-Pacific, Europe, North America, and Rest of the World) annualized market revenues for the global construction market, forecast forward for 5 years to 2015
• Region wise (Asia-Pacific, Europe, North America, and Rest of the World) annualized market revenues for the green buildings market, forecast forward for 5 years to 2015
• Region wise (Asia-Pacific, Europe, North America, and Rest of the World) cumulative green certified space for the green buildings market, forecast forward for 10 years to 2015
• Current and potential regulatory changes

Reasons to buy

The report will enhance your decision making capability. It will allow you to:
• Make informed business decisions using the insightful and in-depth deal analysis of the various buildings construction industry
• Develop business strategies by understanding the trends and developments that are driving the green buildings market industry across the globe
• Understand potential market opportunities in various geographies and fine tune your business strategy in target locations
• Develop strategies based on the latest operational and regulatory events in the world
• What is the future demand potential of global green buildings market? - Identify, understand and capitalize

Table of Contents

1 Table of Contents 6
1.1 List of Tables 8
1.2 List of Figures 10
2 Introduction 11
2.1 GBI Research Report Guidance 12
3 Green Building Industry - Market Dynamics 13
3.1 Green Building Industry, Key Drivers 13
3.1.1 Exemplary Government Involvement — Mandates, Policies to Promote GHG Mitigation and Financial Incentive for Green Initiatives are Exemplars of Government Involvement 13
3.1.2 Growing Environmental and Climate Change Concerns 17
3.1.3 Increasing Awareness about Green Buildings 18
3.1.4 Rising Energy Costs 18
3.2 Green Building Industry, Key Restraints 19
3.2.1 Financial Restraints 19
3.2.2 Organizational Restraints 19
4 Global Construction Market Revenues ($bn), 2005-2015 20
4.1 Global Construction Market Overview 20
4.2 Global Residential and Non-Residential Building Construction Market Revenues ($bn), 2005-2015 22
4.3 Global Residential Building Construction Market Revenues ($bn), 2005-2015 24
4.4 Global Non-Residential Building Construction Market Revenues ($bn), 2005-2015 26
4.5 North America Residential and Non-Residential Building Construction Market Revenues ($bn), 2005-2015 28
4.6 North America Residential Building Construction Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 29
4.7 North America Non-Residential Building Construction Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 31
4.8 Europe Residential and Non-Residential Building Construction Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 33
4.9 Europe Residential Building Construction Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 34
4.10 Europe Non-Residential Building Construction Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 35
4.11 Asia-Pacific Residential and Non-Residential Building Construction Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 36
4.12 Asia-Pacific Residential Building Construction Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 38
4.13 Asia-Pacific Non-Residential Building Construction Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 39
4.14 Rest of the World (RoW) Residential and Non-Residential Building Construction Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 41
4.15 Rest of the World (RoW) Residential Building Construction Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 42
4.16 Rest of the World (RoW) Non-Residential Building Construction Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 43
5 Global Green Building Market 44
5.1 Overview 44
5.2 Global Green Building Market 45
5.2.1 Global Green Building Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 45
5.2.2 Global Green Building Market, Cumulative Green Floor Area (Million Square Feet), 2005-2015 46
5.3 North America Green Building Market 47
5.3.1 North America Green Building Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 47
5.3.2 North America Green Building Market, Cumulative Green Floor Area (Million Square Feet), 2005-2015 48
5.4 Europe Green Building Market 50
5.4.1 Europe Green Building Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 50
5.4.2 Europe Green Building Market, Cumulative Green Floor Area (Million Square Feet), 2005-2015 52
5.5 Asia-Pacific Green Building Market 53
5.5.1 Asia-Pacific Green Building Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 53
5.6 Rest of the World (RoW) Green Building Market 56
5.6.1 Rest of the World (RoW) Green Building Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 56
5.6.2 Rest of the World (RoW) Green Building Market, Cumulative Green Floor Area (Million Square Feet), 2005-2015 57
6 Global Green Building Market, Major International and National Certification Programs 58
6.1 Asia-Pacific, Green Building Certifying Agencies and Rating Systems 58
6.1.1 Australia 58
6.1.2 China 60
6.1.3 India 61
6.1.4 Japan 62
6.1.5 Singapore 63
6.2 Europe, Green Building Certifying Agencies and Rating Systems 63
6.2.1 France 63
6.2.2 Germany 64
6.2.3 Netherlands 66
6.2.4 Spain 67
6.2.5 United Kingdom 67
6.3 North America, Green Building Certifying Agencies and Rating Systems 68
6.3.1 Canada 68
6.3.2 United States 69
7 Technology Analysis 70
7.1 Environment Impact Analysis of Buildings 70
7.1.1 Impact on Air 70
7.1.2 Impact on Water 70
7.1.3 Impact due to Landfill 70
7.2 Technology Analysis of Green Building Components 71
7.2.1 Energy Efficient Components of Green Buildings 71
7.2.2 Water Efficiency in Green Buildings 75
7.2.3 Effluent Efficiency in Green Buildings 80
7.2.4 Material Efficiency in Green buildings 81
7.2.5 Air, Environment Quality and Health 90
8 Appendix 92
8.1 About GBI Research 92
8.2 Market Definition 92
8.2.1 Green Building 92
8.2.2 Green Building Market 92
8.2.3 Construction Market Definitions 92
8.2.4 Geographies covered 92
8.3 Abbreviations 93
8.4 Methodology 95
8.4.1 Coverage 95
8.4.2 Secondary Research 95
8.4.3 Primary Research 95
8.4.4 Expert Panel Validation 96
8.5 Contact Us 96
8.6 Disclaimer 96

1.1 List of Tables
Table 1: Green Building Fundamental Elements 12
Table 2: Impact and Effectiveness of Economic and Market-based Instruments to Mitigate GHG Emission in the Buildings Sector 14
Table 3: Impact and Effectiveness of Financial instruments and incentives to Mitigate GHG Emission in the Buildings Sector 15
Table 4: Impact and Effectiveness of Control and Regulatory Mechanisms to Mitigate GHG Emission in the Buildings Sector 16
Table 5: Global Construction Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 21
Table 6: Global Residential and Non-Residential Building Construction Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 23
Table 7: Global Residential Building Construction Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 25
Table 8: Global Non-Residential Building Construction Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 27
Table 9: North America Residential and Non-Residential Building Construction Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 28
Table 10: North America Residential Building Construction Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 30
Table 11: North America Non-Residential Building Construction Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 32
Table 12: Europe Residential and Non-Residential Building Construction Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 33
Table 13: Europe Residential Building Construction Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 35
Table 14: Europe Non-Residential Building Construction Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 36
Table 15: Asia-Pacific Residential and Non-Residential Building Construction Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 37
Table 16: Asia-Pacific Residential Building Construction Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 38
Table 17: Asia-Pacific Non-Residential Building Construction Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 40
Table 18: Rest of the World (RoW) Residential and Non-Residential Building Construction Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 41
Table 19: Rest of the World (RoW) Residential Building Construction Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 42
Table 20: Rest of the World (RoW) Non-Residential Building Construction Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 43
Table 21: Global Green Building Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 45
Table 22: Global Green Building Market, Cumulative Floor Area (Million Square Feet), 2000-2015 46
Table 23: North America, Green Building Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 48
Table 24: North America Green Building Market, Cumulative Floor Area (Million Square Feet), 2000-2015 49
Table 25: Europe, Green Building Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 51
Table 26: Europe Green Building Market, Cumulative Floor Area (Million Square Feet), 2000-2015 52
Table 27: Asia-Pacific, Green Building Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 54
Table 28: Asia-Pacific Green Building Market, Cumulative Floor Area (Million Square Feet), 2000-2015 55
Table 29: Rest of the World (RoW), Green Building Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 56
Table 30: Rest of the World (RoW) Green Building Market, Cumulative Floor Area (Million Square Feet), 2000-2015 57
Table 31: Australia, Green Star Rating Tool Categories 59
Table 32: Australia, Green Star Rating Criteria 59
Table 33: China, Three Star System, Item Requirement for Grade Classification of Residential Green Building 60
Table 34: China, Three Star System, Item Requirement for Grade Classification of Public Green Building 60
Table 35: India, GHIRA, Criteria of the Rating System 61
Table 36: India, GHIRA, Rating System 62
Table 37: Germany, DGNB’s Six Fields for the Assessment of the Total Performance Index 65
Table 38: UK. BREEAM Rating System 68
Table 39: US, LEED Rating Systems 69
Table 40: US, LEED Levels of Certification 69
Table 41: Green Building Components by Parameter 71
Table 42: Green Buildings, Efficient Lighting Systems 72
Table 43: Temperature Control Systems, Energy Consumption Patterns (kWh per Month) 74
Table 44: Water Efficient Systems in Green Buildings 75
Table 45: Standard Annual Rainfall Yield (Gallons) for Various Roof Sizes and Rainfall Amounts 76
Table 46: Material Efficient Components of Green Buildings and their Types 81
Table 47: Global, Standards for Green Buildings Insulation Materials 85
Table 48: Green Building Siding Materials, Properties 87
Table 49: Low-Flow Showerheads, Features 89
Table 50: Abbreviations 93

1.2 List of Figures
Figure 1: US, Building Sector Footprint 11
Figure 2: Global Annual GHG Emissions, % Share by Sectors, 2008 17
Figure 3: Building Energy Projections by Region, (Thousands of TWh), 2003 vs. 2030 18
Figure 4: US Residential and Commercial Buildings, Total Primary Energy Consumption (Quadrillion Btu), 2005-2030 19
Figure 5: Global Construction Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 20
Figure 6: Global Residential and Non-Residential Building Construction Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 22
Figure 7: Global Residential Building Construction Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 24
Figure 8: Global Non-Residential Building Construction Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 26
Figure 9: North America Residential and Non-Residential Building Construction Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 28
Figure 10: North America Residential Building Construction Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 29
Figure 11:North America Non-Residential Building Construction Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 31
Figure 12:Europe Residential and Non-Residential Building Construction Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 33
Figure 13: Europe Residential Building Construction Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 34
Figure 14: Europe Non-Residential Building Construction Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 35
Figure 15: Asia-Pacific Residential and Non-Residential Building Construction Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 36
Figure 16: Asia-Pacific Residential Building Construction Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 38
Figure 17:Asia-Pacific Non-Residential Building Construction Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 39
Figure 18: Rest of the World (RoW) Residential and Non-Residential Building Construction Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 41
Figure 19: Rest of the World (RoW) Residential Building Construction Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 42
Figure 20: Rest of the World (RoW) Non-Residential Building Construction Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 43
Figure 21: Global Green Building Market, 2010 44
Figure 22: Global Green Building Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 45
Figure 23: Global Green Building Market, Cumulative Floor Area (Million Square Feet), 2000-2015 46
Figure 24: North America, Green Building Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 47
Figure 25: North America Green Building Market, Cumulative Floor Area (Million Square Feet), 2000-2015 48
Figure 26: Europe, Green Building Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 50
Figure 27:Europe Green Building Market, Cumulative Floor Area (Million Square Feet), 2000-2015 52
Figure 28: Asia-Pacific, Green Building Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 54
Figure 29: Asia-Pacific Green Building Market, Cumulative Floor Area (Million Square Feet), 2000-2015 55
Figure 30: Rest of the World (RoW), Green Building Market, Revenue ($bn), 2005-2015 56
Figure 31: Rest of the World (RoW) Green Building Market, Cumulative Floor Area (Million Square Feet), 2000-2015 57
Figure 32: Global, Green Building Certification Systems 58
Figure 33: UK. BREEAM Certification Scheme Family Tree 67
Figure 34: Canada, Green Globe Rating Levels 68
Figure 35: Schematic Diagram, Rain Water Harvesting System in Green Buildings 77
Figure 36: Schematic Diagram, Grey Water Re-use System in Green Buildings 78
Figure 37: Schematic Diagram, Eco-san Toilet System in Green Buildings 79
Figure 38: Cross-sectional View, Insulated Concrete Form 82
Figure 39: Transverse-section, Structural Insulated Panel 83
Figure 40: Energy Loss from Insulation Faults (%) 84
Figure 41: Schematic Diagram, Green Roof Structure 86
Figure 42: Indoor Environment Quality in Green Buildings, Effect Pattern 90

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