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eテキスタイルの技術・市場・企業:2018-2028年

E-Textiles 2018-2028: Technologies, Markets and Players

発行 IDTechEx Ltd. 商品コード 297671
出版日 ページ情報 英文 395 Slides
納期: 即日から翌営業日
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eテキスタイルの技術・市場・企業:2018-2028年 E-Textiles 2018-2028: Technologies, Markets and Players
出版日: 2018年07月16日 ページ情報: 英文 395 Slides
概要

当レポートは、世界のeテキスタイルの技術および市場を調査し、製品・技術の定義と概要、eテキスタイルの各種用途・目的、材料・コンポーネントの種類と概要、各種実現技術の動向と企業および大学による取り組み、ケーススタディ、製品タイプ・産業部門別の市場規模の推移と予測、主要企業のプロファイルなどをまとめています。

第1章 エグゼクティブサマリー

第2章 イントロダクション

  • 定義
  • Eテキスタイル:テキスタイルとエレクトロニクスの融合
  • エレクトロニクス産業とテキスタイル産業の交わり
  • 今日のeテキスタイル製品の例
  • より広いテーマにおける意味合い:ウェアラブル技術
  • ウェアラブル技術の主要動向
  • テクニカルテキスタイルにおける関連用途
  • Woven Electronics®
  • eテキスタイルの主要関連領域
  • 電磁遮蔽
  • 帯電防止用保護着
  • 抗菌性テキスタイル
  • テキスタイルの熱制御
  • 耐衝撃性防護服
  • テキスタイルにおける色の変化
  • テキスタイル統合エレクトロニクスの創出戦略
  • eテキスタイル部門への参入時の課題
  • テキスタイルのイノベーションへの並行投資

第3章 eテキスタイルの材料・コンポーネント

  • 今日のeテキスタイル材料利用
  • 繊維・ヤーン・テキスタイル
  • 完全に金属のファブリック
  • 金属プレートのファブリック
  • 金属プレートテキスタイルの選択的エッチング
  • 金属ケーブルの利用
  • テキスタイルケーブリング
  • 金属ワイヤリングとテキスタイルの統合
  • 繊維とヤーン
  • ハイブリッドヤーン
  • テキスタイルとファブリック
  • e織布
  • 例:Project Jacquard
  • eニット
  • 例:グンゼ
  • インクと封止
  • 導電性ポリマー
  • 各材料タイプのサプライヤーの例
  • 従来型エレクトロニクスとの関係
  • eテキスタイルのコネクター
  • コネクターの選択肢
  • スナップファスナー
  • 熱可塑性樹脂系接着剤:Fraunhofer IZM
  • はんだづけ
  • 導電性接着剤、など

第4章 将来のeテキスタイルの実現技術

  • 電気的に活性の繊維・テキスタイルの新しいタイプ
  • ECによるプロジェクト
  • 産業界および学術部門からの新しい導電性繊維
  • 導電性テキスタイルの新しいアプローチ:CNT & グラフェン
  • アセットトラッキングのためのRFIDヤーン
  • 他のエレクトロニクスのヤーンへの統合
  • 半導体チップの封止

第5章 伸縮性導電性繊維の例

第6章 テキスタイルにおけるエネルギーハーベスティング技術

第7章 ケーススタディ:スマート衣類の過去・現在・未来

第8章 Eテキスタイル市場

  • 市場部門別のカテゴリー化
  • スポーツ&フィットネス:概要
  • スポーツ&フィットネス:主な製品の特徴
  • スポーツ&フィットネス:VC出資の影響
  • スポーツ&フィットネス:主要企業の関心
  • ウェルネス
  • 医療・ヘルスケア
  • ホーム&ライフスタイル
  • ホスピタリティ
  • 工業・商業・軍用
  • ファッション
  • ハイファッション・オーダーメイドの例
  • その他:自動車内装・動物用、など

第9章 市場予測

  • eテキスタイルの市場予測:産業部門別
  • 売上の過去の推移と予測
  • CAGR (年間複合成長率):産業部門別
  • 収益:製品タイプ別
  • 出荷量:製品タイプ別、など

第10章 主要展示会などにおける一次調査・インタビュー

  • The IDTechEx Show!
  • CES 2017
  • Textile International Forum and Exhibition 2017
  • E-textiles at CES 2018

第11章 インタビューに基づく企業プロファイル

  • @-Health
  • Adidas Wearable Sports Electronics
  • AiQ Smart Clothing
  • Antelope (Wearable Life Sciences)
  • Bebop Sensors
  • Breath!
  • Brochier Technologies
  • Cityzen Sciences
  • Clim8
  • Clothing+
  • Eurecat (CETEMMSA)
  • Flex
  • Footfalls & Heartbeats
  • Forster Rohner Textile Innovations
  • Hexoskin
  • IMEC
  • Infi-tex
  • Intelligent Textiles
  • Interactive Wear AG
  • Luminet Technologies
  • MAS Holdings
  • MC10
  • Medical Design Solutions
  • Minnesota Wire Corporation
  • Mitsufuji Corporation
  • Ohmatex
  • Samsara S.r.l. (Dreamlux)
  • Sarvint Technologies
  • Sensing Tex
  • Sensoria
  • Siren Care Denmark
  • Smartlife
  • SRI International
  • Stretchsense
  • Vista Medical
  • Vitali
  • Xenoma
目次

Title:
E-Textiles 2018-2028: Technologies, Markets and Players
Electronic fibres, yarns and textiles, and conductive inks, including key innovators, manufacturers, players and products.

The market for e-textiles will reach over $2bn per year by 2028.

We are in contact with textiles for up to 98% of our lives, and they are starting to become intelligent. Part of this revolution includes the integration of electronics and textiles. Electronic textiles (e-textiles) have been in development for decades, but have begun to achieve some commercial successes in the last 20 years. Today, whilst e-textiles markets remain in relative infancy compared to their parents, many industry players are lining up to offer the next generation of smart textile products. From clothing to bandages, bed linen to industrial fabrics, new products are appearing throughout a variety of verticals as this technology area is increasingly explored.

This report provides an extremely comprehensive overview of the entire electronic textiles ecosystem. With research over the last 5 years, IDTechEx analysts have compiled details about the entire value chain, revenue data by product type, comments on future market development and forecasts from 2018-2028. The report also includes a list with details of nearly 150 companies and primary interviews with executives and technology experts in over 40 of these players.

This report covers the entire e-textiles value chain, covering the wide range of materials (including metals, polymers, fibres, yarns, textiles (knitted, woven, embroidered, non-woven) and emerging materials) and components (sensors, connectors and the interface to traditional electronics, etc.) used today. It also presents a roadmap for the future, detailing over 30 different academic and early prototype products in areas such as new conductive fibres, stretchable electronics, energy harvesting, energy storage, logic and memory.

In the last few years, IDTechEx has witnessed a developing maturity in the e-textiles value chain. Whilst companies have been able to manufacture and sell e-textiles products for decades, challenges around reliability, cross-compatibility & standards, equipment suitability, materials availability and overhead costs have been prohibitive in many emerging market opportunities. However, thanks to significant investment and partnerships, some of these barriers are being lowered, with more players able to make more advanced e-textile products as less prohibitive prices. These developments improve the chances that emerging e-textile products have against incumbent options in each of the markets they target.

These target markets are critical to enabling future business opportunities in the subject. The report characterizes key market sectors including 'Sports & Fitness', 'Medical & Healthcare', 'Wellness', 'Home & Lifestyle', 'Industrial, commercial, military', 'Fashion' and 'Others' (including automotive). For each, we report on progress among key players and projects, as well as outlining the unmet needs, opinions and data on growth potential for each.

The big picture for e-textiles is extremely exciting. There is an unquestionable potential when combining the comfort, feel and look of textiles with the functionality, connectivity and intelligence of electronics, and these broad-brush industry sectors give only part of the picture. E-textile products are being explored in many exciting niches, from body motion capture, to prevention of multi-billion dollar diseases and side effects, to improving road safety, and many more. Many such areas are discussed in the report, including the latest activities from the most relevant players.

With continuous parallel research across the emerging technology ecosystem (including reports on conductive inks, stretchable electronics, wearable technology, printed electronics, printed and flexible sensors, the Internet of Things, emerging energy storage, and many more) IDTechEx has leveraged a broad network and experience across the team of expert analysts for this research. On top of this, IDTechEx hosts leading events covering e-textile technology, and the analyst team travels, speaks and meets companies globally each year. The result of these efforts enables this report to be the most comprehensive characterisation of the e-textiles industry today, and an excellent resource for any player involved or actively investigating this space.

Analyst access from IDTechEx

All report purchases include up to 30 minutes telephone time with an expert analyst who will help you link key findings in the report to the business issues you're addressing. This needs to be used within three months of purchasing the report.

Table of Contents

1. EXECUTIVE SUMMARY

  • 1.1. Market forecast for e-textiles, by industry sector
  • 1.2. Current market dynamic and historic sales
  • 1.3. Short term forecast: refining business models
  • 1.4. Smart textile industry topics and value chain
  • 1.5. Commercial progress with e-textile projects

2. INTRODUCTION

  • 2.1. Definitions
  • 2.2. E-Textiles: Where textiles meet electronics
  • 2.3. The intersection of electronics and textiles industries
  • 2.4. Examples of e-textile products today
  • 2.5. Context within the broader subject: Wearable Technology
  • 2.6. Key trends in wearable technology
  • 2.7. Related applications in Technical Textiles
  • 2.8. Modern developments in context: Woven Electronics®
  • 2.9. Prominent related areas to e-textiles
  • 2.10. Electromagnetic Shielding
  • 2.11. Antistatic protective clothing
  • 2.12. Antimicrobial textiles
  • 2.13. Thermal regulation in textiles
  • 2.14. Protective clothing for impact resistance
  • 2.15. Colour changes in textiles
  • 2.16. Strategies for creating textile-integrated electronics
  • 2.17. Challenges when moving into the e-textiles space
  • 2.18. Parallel investments in textile innovation

3. E-TEXTILE MATERIALS AND COMPONENTS

  • 3.1. E-textiles materials use today
  • 3.2. Introduction: Fibres, yarns and textiles
  • 3.3. Entirely metallic fabrics
  • 3.4. Metal-plated fabrics
  • 3.5. Selective etching of metal-plated textiles
  • 3.6. Use of metal cabling
  • 3.7. Textile Cabling
  • 3.8. Metal wiring integrated into textiles
  • 3.9. Fibres & Yarns
  • 3.10. Conductive yarns from Natural Fibre Welding
  • 3.11. Hybrid yarns can be conductive, elastic and comfortable
  • 3.12. Textiles and Fabrics
  • 3.13. Woven e-textiles
  • 3.14. Example: Project Jacquard
  • 3.15. Knitted e-textiles
  • 3.16. Example: Knitted conductors by Gunze, Japan
  • 3.17. Embroidered e-textiles
  • 3.18. Inks and Encapsulation
  • 3.19. An explosion in ink suppliers for e-textiles
  • 3.20. Conductive polymers
  • 3.21. Polymeric electrodes in compression garments
  • 3.22. Example suppliers for each material type
  • 3.23. Working alongside conventional electronics
  • 3.24. Connectors for e-textiles
  • 3.25. Connector options today
  • 3.26. Snap fasteners
  • 3.27. Thermoplastic adhesive bonding: Fraunhofer IZM
  • 3.28. Soldering
  • 3.29. Conductive adhesives
  • 3.30. Metallic contacts: conventional and bespoke
  • 3.31. Embroidery
  • 3.32. Component types: who is making what?

4. ENABLING TECHNOLOGIES FOR THE FUTURE OF E-TEXTILES

  • 4.1. Emerging types of electrically active fibres and textiles
  • 4.2. European Commission projects
  • 4.3. New conductive fibres from industry and academia
  • 4.4. Novel approaches to conductive textiles: CNT & graphene
  • 4.5. RFID Yarns for asset tracking
  • 4.6. Integrating other electronics within yarns
  • 4.7. Encapsulation of semiconductor chips within yarns

5. EXAMPLES OF STRETCHABLE CONDUCTIVE FIBRES

  • 5.1. UT, Dallas: SEBS / NTS stretchable wires
  • 5.2. Sungkyunkwan University - PU & Ag nanoflowers
  • 5.3. MIT: Stretch sensors using CNTs on polybutyrate

6. ENERGY HARVESTING TECHNIQUES IN TEXTILES

  • 6.1. Piezoelectric fibres: Georgia Institute of Technology, USA
  • 6.2. Piezoelectric fibres: University of Bolton, UK
  • 6.3. Piezoelectric Fabric
  • 6.4. Piezoelectric Fabric: University of Bolton, UK
  • 6.5. Concordia University XS Labs, Canada
  • 6.6. Cornell University, USA
  • 6.7. Georgia Institute of Technology, USA
  • 6.8. Southampton University, UK
  • 6.9. University of California Berkeley, USA
  • 6.10. Energy-Scavenging Nanofibers: UC Berkeley, USA
  • 6.11. Photovoltaic Fibres
  • 6.12. Illuminex, USA
  • 6.13. Penn State University, USA
  • 6.14. University of Southampton, UK
  • 6.15. Multi-mode energy harvesting in textiles
  • 6.16. Textile Supercapacitors
  • 6.17. Drexel University, USA
  • 6.18. Imperial College London, UK
  • 6.19. Stanford University, USA
  • 6.20. University of Delaware, USA
  • 6.21. University of Wollongong, Australia
  • 6.22. Flexible Woven Batteries
  • 6.23. Polytechnic School of Montreal, Canada
  • 6.24. Logic and Memory

7. CASE STUDY - SMART CLOTHING: PAST, PRESENT, FUTURE

  • 7.1. 75 years of 'Smart Clothing'
  • 7.2. Early commercial examples: Infineon, Philips, O'Neill
  • 7.3. Related products: HRM Chest Straps
  • 7.4. Integrating HRM into clothing
  • 7.5. The wearable technology boom
  • 7.6. The implications of BLE for smart clothing
  • 7.7. Who uses smart clothing today?
  • 7.8. Examples from key sectors
  • 7.9. Large players enter the market: 3 strategies

8. E-TEXTILES MARKETS

  • 8.1. When will we see the first mass market e-textile product?
  • 8.2. Categorisation by market sector
  • 8.3. Sports & Fitness: Overview
  • 8.4. Sports & Fitness: Key product characteristics
  • 8.5. Sports & Fitness: The impact of VC funding
  • 8.6. Sports & Fitness: Interest from large players
  • 8.7. Sports & Fitness: Startups
  • 8.8. Wellness
  • 8.9. Medical & Healthcare
  • 8.10. Example: Pressure ulcer monitoring in hospitals
  • 8.11. Home & Lifestyle
  • 8.12. Hospitality markets
  • 8.13. Industrial, Commercial, Military
  • 8.14. Fashion
  • 8.15. Examples of high fashion and bespoke work
  • 8.16. Others: Vehicular Interiors
  • 8.17. Others: Wearable Technology for animals

9. MARKET FORECASTS 2018-2028

  • 9.1. Market forecast for e-textiles, by industry sector
  • 9.2. Comparing forecasts (2017 vs 2018 versions)
  • 9.3. Current market dynamic and historic sales
  • 9.4. Short term forecast: refining business models
  • 9.5. CAGR by industry sector
  • 9.6. Market forecast for e-textiles: by product type (revenue)
  • 9.7. Market forecast for e-textiles: by product type (volume)
  • 9.8. Consumer apparel & Fashion
  • 9.9. Sport & Fitness
  • 9.10. Home & lifestyle
  • 9.11. Medical & Healthcare
  • 9.12. Wellness
  • 9.13. Industrial, Commercial, Military
  • 9.14. Other Markets
  • 9.15. Technology development (pre-market)

10. PRIMARY RESEARCH AND INTERVIEWS FROM MAJOR EVENTS

  • 10.1. Event reports: Contents
  • 10.2. The IDTechEx Show! - Santa Clara, CA (November 2016)
    • 10.2.1. Bando Chemical
    • 10.2.2. Fisk Alloy
    • 10.2.3. Hitachi Chemical
    • 10.2.4. Holst Centre
    • 10.2.5. KIMS & KIMM: conductive textiles
    • 10.2.6. MAS Holdings / Flex
    • 10.2.7. Myant
    • 10.2.8. Panasonic
    • 10.2.9. Parker Hannifin
    • 10.2.10. Polymatech
    • 10.2.11. Sensing Tex
    • 10.2.12. Stretchsense
    • 10.2.13. Toyobo
    • 10.2.14. Vista Medical
  • 10.3. CES 2017 - Las Vegas, NV (January 2017)
    • 10.3.1. Clim8
    • 10.3.2. CloudTot
    • 10.3.3. Conscious Labs
    • 10.3.4. Evalu
    • 10.3.5. King Abdullah University, Saudi Arabia
    • 10.3.6. Under Armour
    • 10.3.7. Vitali
  • 10.4. Textile International Forum and Exhibition 2017
    • 10.4.1. Overview
    • 10.4.2. Are Standards Fit for Purpose?
    • 10.4.3. Medical-Grade Signals
    • 10.4.4. Circular Economy
    • 10.4.5. Taiwan Textile Research Institute Exhibition
    • 10.4.6. Exhibition
    • 10.4.7. Patient Monitoring
    • 10.4.8. Patient Monitoring: live trial in a Taipei hospital
    • 10.4.9. Lighting
    • 10.4.10. Sports
    • 10.4.11. Other Functional Fabrics
  • 10.5. Korean smart textiles development flourishes amidst government funding of Industry 4.0 trends
    • 10.5.1. Contents
    • 10.5.2. Event summary: "Preview in Seoul 2017"
    • 10.5.3. Incorporation of decorative LEDs
    • 10.5.4. Decorative LEDs in apparel and accessories
    • 10.5.5. Pairing decorative LEDs with additional sensors
    • 10.5.6. E-textile sports apparel
    • 10.5.7. Sports apparel: Muscle intensity
    • 10.5.8. Outdoor apparel: solar cell jacket
    • 10.5.9. Integrated PPE systems
    • 10.5.10. Integrating sensors into gloves
    • 10.5.11. Resistive heating in blankets
    • 10.5.12. Smart insoles for gait analysis
    • 10.5.13. E-textile keyboard
    • 10.5.14. E-textiles for automotive interiors
    • 10.5.15. E-textiles for automotive interiors (cont.)
    • 10.5.16. KITECH
    • 10.5.17. KTDI - Voice interfaces via a jacket
    • 10.5.18. Industry 4.0 for the textile industry
    • 10.5.19. Conclusions
  • 10.6. E-textiles at CES 2018
    • 10.6.1. CES 2018: E-textiles remain strong as other wearable sectors decline
    • 10.6.2. @-Health - CardioNexion®
    • 10.6.3. Advanpro - Softceptor®
    • 10.6.4. Advanpro - apparel products
    • 10.6.5. Advanpro - home products
    • 10.6.6. Biosense
    • 10.6.7. Mitsufuji Corporation
    • 10.6.8. Mitsufuji - hamon®
    • 10.6.9. Mitsufuji
    • 10.6.10. Mitsufuji & Kaji Group
    • 10.6.11. Myant - new products, new partnerships
    • 10.6.12. QUS - sanSiro, Fussenegger & Grabher, V-Trion, etc.
    • 10.6.13. QUS - product
    • 10.6.14. Texible and Aura (partner products)
    • 10.6.15. QUS (handout)
    • 10.6.16. Rest Devices
    • 10.6.17. Sensoria
    • 10.6.18. Sensoria - products update
    • 10.6.19. Sensoria & Optima Molliter: diabetic footwear
    • 10.6.20. Siren Care Denmark IVS
    • 10.6.21. Thread In Motion
    • 10.6.22. Thread In Motion (additional material)
    • 10.6.23. Xenoma

11. INTERVIEW BASED COMPANY PROFILES

  • 11.1. @-Health
  • 11.2. Adidas Wearable Sports Electronics
  • 11.3. AiQ Smart Clothing
  • 11.4. Antelope (Wearable Life Sciences)
  • 11.5. Bebop Sensors
  • 11.6. Breath!
  • 11.7. Brochier Technologies
  • 11.8. Cityzen Sciences
  • 11.9. Clim8
  • 11.10. Clothing+
  • 11.11. Eurecat (CETEMMSA)
  • 11.12. Flex
  • 11.13. Footfalls & Heartbeats
  • 11.14. Forster Rohner Textile Innovations
  • 11.15. Hexoskin
  • 11.16. IMEC
  • 11.17. Infi-tex
  • 11.18. Intelligent Textiles
  • 11.19. Interactive Wear AG
  • 11.20. Luminet Technologies
  • 11.21. MAS Holdings
  • 11.22. MC10
  • 11.23. Medical Design Solutions
  • 11.24. Minnesota Wire Corporation
  • 11.25. Mitsufuji Corporation
  • 11.26. Ohmatex
  • 11.27. Samsara S.r.l. (Dreamlux)
  • 11.28. Sarvint Technologies
  • 11.29. Sensing Tex
  • 11.30. Sensoria
  • 11.31. Siren Care Denmark
  • 11.32. Smartlife
  • 11.33. SRI International
  • 11.34. Stretchsense
  • 11.35. Vista Medical
  • 11.36. Vitali
  • 11.37. Xenoma
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