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市場調査レポート

世界のスマートウォーターインフラ:市場予測 (2015年〜2025年)

Global Smart Water Infrastructure: Market Forecast (2015-2025)

発行 Northeast Group, LLC 商品コード 344670
出版日 ページ情報 英文 225 pages + dataset + PowerPoint
納期: 即日から翌営業日
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本日の銀行送金レート: 1USD=104.18円で換算しております。
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世界のスマートウォーターインフラ:市場予測 (2015年〜2025年) Global Smart Water Infrastructure: Market Forecast (2015-2025)
出版日: 2015年10月31日 ページ情報: 英文 225 pages + dataset + PowerPoint
概要

スマートウォーターインフラソリューションは、それだけでは水不足の問題に対処するのに十分ではありません。しかし、ソリューションが重要な第一歩になり、その他のソリューションを補完することができます。スマートウォーターインフラによって、125ヶ国において、年間275億米ドルの節約が可能になると予測されています。

当レポートでは、世界のスマートウォーターインフラ市場について調査分析し、その潜在性、市場規模、水の全費用、コスト比較、主要ベンダーなどについて、体系的な情報を提供しています。

第1章 イントロダクション

第2章 スマートウォーターインフラの事例

  • 水の全費用の定義
  • スマートウォーターインフラのビジネス事例
  • スマートウォーターインフラを代替案と比較する
  • スマートウォーターインフラ展開の障壁

第3章 ケーススタディ

  • イスラエル
  • カリフォルニア
  • オーストラリア
  • サンパウロ (ブラジル)

第4章 スマートウォーターインフラ市場の予測

第5章 世界のスマートウォーターインフラの見通し

  • 水が乏しい国
  • 無収水量 (NRW) の多い国
  • 消費量が多い国
  • 農業集約国

第6章 スマートウォーターベンダー

  • ベンダー区分
  • 世界のスマートウォーターベンダー

第7章 国別概要

  • アフリカ
  • 東アジア
  • ユーラシア
  • 欧州
  • ラテンアメリカ
  • 中東・北アフリカ
  • 北米
  • オセアニア
  • 南アジア
  • 東南アジア

第8章 付録

図表

目次

image1

Water scarcity is a growing problem across the globe, compounded by climate change and population growth. All signs indicate that this scarcity will only continue to grow more severe. Even as countries scramble to build water treatment and desalination plants and impose consumption restrictions, countries globally are still on average losing 28% of their water due to leakage, theft, and inaccurate metering. This lost water - or "non-revenue water" (NRW) - creates additional needs for costly treatment plants, increases the demand for energy from pumping stations, and puts added stress on already strained infrastructure, communities, and environments. Meanwhile, lost revenue from this water only increases the need for government subsidies, which already are necessary to cover a significant portion of the costs of water in many countries.

Under many current water tariffs, this lost water is undervalued. All infrastructure investments and conservation programs aimed at addressing water scarcity have real costs, and therefore so do the billions of cubic meters of water that are lost to leakage and theft each year. A key component of this study's methodology is the calculation of the savings potential in each country from smart water infrastructure based on the "full cost of water." The full cost of water is a metric that takes into account water scarcity, water-related energy and labor costs, as well as implicit and explicit subsidies not captured by existing tariffs.

image2

Smart water infrastructure-such as smart metering, networks, and analytics-will improve water sector efficiency by reducing leakage, waste, and theft. These components represent cost-effective solutions that have already been applied in many regions across the globe and show enormous potential for growth. The price per cubic meter saved/created through smart water infrastructure is often better than larger, more challenging solutions (for example desalination), and smart water projects frequently have favorable payback periods.

image3

Smart water infrastructure solutions alone will not be sufficient to address water scarcity issues in the hardest hit countries and regions. But they will be a critical first step and will complement other solutions. Even in water-abundant regions, smart infrastructure shows strong potential. For all utilities, leakage reduction will help improve utility efficiency, while IT and analytics will also improve operations. Using an average of the full cost of water, as calculated by Northeast Group, and current tariffs, smart water infrastructure could save $27.5 billion per year across the 125 countries covered in this study if fully implemented.

image4

Key questions answered in this study:

  • What are the savings potential of different smart water infrastructure solutions?
  • How large is the market for smart water metering, networking, and IT across 125 individual countries?
  • What is the full cost of water in water scarce countries?
  • How do smart water infrastructure costs compare with alternative water scarcity reduction solutions?
  • Who are the major vendors active across smart water segments and geographies?


Table of Contents

i. Executive Summary

ii. Methodology

1. Introduction

  • 1.1 What does smart water infrastructure entail?
  • 1.2 Smart water infrastructure within the larger smart infrastructure landscape

2. The case for smart water infrastructure

  • 2.1 Defining the full cost of water
  • 2.2 Smart water infrastructure business case
  • 2.3 Comparing smart water infrastructure with alternative solutions
  • 2.4 Hurdles to smart water infrastructure deployments

3. Case studies

  • 3.1 Israel
  • 3.2 California
  • 3.3 Australia
  • 3.4 São Paulo, Brazil

4. Smart water infrastructure market forecast

5. Global outlook for smart water infrastructure

  • 5.1 Water scarce countries
  • 5.2 High non-revenue water (NRW) countries
  • 5.3 High consumption countries
  • 5.4 Agriculturally intensive countries

6. Smart water vendors

  • 6.1 Vendor segmentation
  • 6.2 Global smart water vendors

7. Country dashboards

  • 7.1 Africa
  • 7.2 East Asia
  • 7.3 Eurasia
  • 7.4 Europe
  • 7.5 Latin America
  • 7.6 Middle East & North Africa
  • 7.7 North America
  • 7.8 Oceania
  • 7.9 South Asia
  • 7.10 Southeast Asia

8. Appendix

  • 8.1 List of companies covered in this report
  • 8.2 List of acronyms

List of Figures, Boxes, and Tables

  • Smart water infrastructure: key takeaways
  • The full cost of water
  • Calculating the full cost of water
  • Countries with largest annual savings from smart water solutions
  • Global non-revenue water (NRW) rates
  • Global cumulative smart water deployments by region
  • Global smart water forecast
  • Figure 1.1: Smart water value chain
  • Figure 1.2: Water supply value chain
  • Figure 1.3: Five layers of smart water networks
  • Figure 1.4: Global water metering
  • Table 1.1: Benefits of different water metering technologies
  • Figure 1.5: Smart infrastructure overview
  • Figure 2.1: Calculating the full cost of water
  • Figure 2.2: The full cost of water
  • Figure 2.3: Largest % difference between full cost of water and actual tariffs
  • Figure 2.4: Difference between actual tariffs and full cost of water in largest markets
  • Figure 2.5: Smart water savings example: Egypt
  • Figure 2.6: Countries with largest savings from smart water
  • Figure 2.7: Savings from smart water solutions in largest markets
  • Figure 2.8: The costs of water saving solutions across four regions
  • Figure 3.1: Water scarcity case studies
  • Table 3.1: Water scarcity in Israel
  • Table 3.2: Desalination projects built in Israel since 2000
  • Table 3.3: Current water tariffs in Israel
  • Table 3.4: Costs of water scarcity solutions in Israel
  • Figure 3.2: Water saving solutions in Israel
  • Figure 3.3: Calculating the cost per m3 of smart water infrastructure
  • Figure 3.4: US drought monitor
  • Table 3.5: Existing and renewable water supplies in California
  • Table 3.6: Costs of water scarcity solutions in California
  • Figure 3.5: Water saving solutions in California
  • Table 3.7: Water capacity in Australia
  • Table 3.8: Water allocation trading in Australia
  • Table 3.9: Water scarcity in São Paulo
  • Table 3.10: Economic costs of drought in Brazil
  • Table 3.11: Costs of water scarcity solutions in São Paulo
  • Figure 3.6: Water saving solutions in São Paulo
  • Figure 4.1: Global cumulative smart water deployments by segment
  • Table 4.1: Global smart water infrastructure forecast by segment
  • Figure 4.2: Global cumulative smart water deployments by region
  • Table 4.2: Global smart water infrastructure forecast by region
  • Figure 4.3: Cumulative installed base of all residential water meters
  • Figure 4.4: Annual AMI/AMR water demand by region
  • Figure 4.5: Annual shipments in largest communicating meter markets
  • Figure 5.1: Water scarcity
  • Figure 5.2: Global non-revenue water (NRW) rates
  • Figure 5.3: High NRW and electricity loss countries
  • Figure 5.4: Correlation between NRW and power distribution losses
  • Figure 5.5: Monthly household consumption by region
  • Figure 5.6: Water scarcity by region
  • Figure 5.7: NRW by region (%)
  • Figure 5.8: Annual NRW by region (m3 per household)
  • Figure 5.8: Countries with highest % water used for agriculture
  • Figure 6.1: Major smart water vendors by segment
  • Table 6.1: Smart water metering vendors
  • Table 6.2: Smart water networking vendors
  • Table 6.3: Smart water irrigation vendors
  • Table 6.4: Smart water analytics vendors
  • Table 6.5: Smart water services vendors
  • Figure 6.2: Notable smart water vendor activity
  • Table 6.6: Examples of notable smart water vendor presence
  • Table 6.7: Smart water vendors by region
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