表紙
市場調査レポート

住宅用エネルギー管理市場(2011年):動向および機会

Residential Energy Management 2011: Trends and Opportunities

発行 Parks Associates 商品コード 116787
出版日 ページ情報 英文 56 Pages
納期: 即日から翌営業日
価格
本日の銀行送金レート: 1USD=101.50円で換算しております。
Back to Top
住宅用エネルギー管理市場(2011年):動向および機会 Residential Energy Management 2011: Trends and Opportunities
出版日: 2011年03月18日 ページ情報: 英文 56 Pages
概要

「住宅用エネルギー管理(REM)ソリューションの市場は、多様なソリューションを提供する数多くの企業の参入、REMソリューションの利点に対する消費者の認識の高まり、そして今後5年間における売上の顕著な拡大を特徴とした、波及的成長期に突入しつつあります」と、Parks Associatesのホームシステム調査ディレクター、Bill Ablondi氏は述べています。

当レポートでは、住宅用エネルギー管理ソリューションの市場について調査し、市場の現状、消費者の考え方、主要な規格などを概括したあと、市場に変化をもたらす主要な企業、サービスプロバイダー、およびHVAC(冷暖房空調設備)メーカーの動向をまとめ、同市場における様々な機会について分析を行うなど、概略下記の構成でお届けいたします。

第1章 イントロダクション

第2章 住宅用エネルギー管理市場の現状

  • 2010年における主要な開発
  • 消費者の考え方と動機付け
  • 規格:多くの選択肢
    • ZigBee:Smart Energy 2.0スケジュール
    • Z-Wave:拡大しつつあるエコシステム
    • ホームグリッド
    • ホームプラグ
    • Wi-Fi
  • 波及的成長期への突入

第3章 住宅用エネルギー管理市場の動向

  • 市場を動かす企業の参入
    • Best Buy
    • Cisco
    • GE Consumer & Industrial
    • Intel
  • ブロードバンドサービスプロバイダー
    • Rogers Communications(カナダ)
    • Verizon
  • セキュリティーサービスプロバイダー
    • ADT
    • Vivint(旧APX Alarm)
  • HVAC(冷暖房空調設備)メーカー
    • Carrier(United Technologies)
    • Lennox
    • Trane(Ingersoll Rand)
  • 拡大するREMエコシステム
  • ユーティリティー企業によるAMI設置

第4章 大きな機会の評価

  • iREMとHAN:異なる市場力学
  • 管理および監視システム
  • エネルギー管理および監視サービス
  • スマート家電
  • プラグインハイブリッド車およびプラグイン電気自動車
  • 電池およびストレージ
  • マイクロ発電

第5章 要点および提案

図表

目次

Bottom Line

  • Opportunities for independent residential energy management networks (iREM Nets) are developing faster than those for utility-based home area networks (HANs).
  • If the current draft version of ZigBee Smart Energy Profile 2.0 is approved in mid-March 2011 as is expected, full deployments of utility solutions based on SE 2.0 are likely to begin in mid-2013.
  • Utility-based HANs will dominate energy management networks in the long term. Therefore, firms must develop parallel go-to-market strategies to succeed: one that addresses the near-term opportunities for iREM Nets and another focused on working closely with utilities.
  • The market for residential energy management (REM) solutions is entering a period of “Pervasive Growth” characterized by the entrance of many more firms with a variety of solutions, growing consumer awareness of the benefits of REM solutions, and significant growth in sales volumes within the next five years.
  • Large firms with the ability to drive the REM market have entered; more will enter in 2011 and beyond. These entrants add credibility to the market and help build consumer awareness for the benefits of REM solutions.
  • Consumers find automation and information very appealing attributes in REM solutions; many also find the ability to remotely monitor their homes very appealing. It is critical to integrate mobile capability into most REM solutions.
  • Consumers are motivated to invest in energy management solutions for their homes equally by enhancing their comfort, improve energy efficiency and saving money.
  • Several billion dollar control and monitoring opportunities are developing in the REM market including lighting controls, programmable communicating thermostats and self-monitoring systems and services.
  • Opportunities in smart appliances, electric vehicles, batteries and microgeneration are significant, but will take longer to materialize than control and monitoring opportunities.

Data Points

  • A total of 13% of households will have an energy management network by 2015; 8% will have an iREM Net; 5% will have a HAN.
  • By 2020 to 2021 nearly 50% of households will have an energy management network; half will be iREM Nets and half HANs; iREM Nets will decline from that point forward and HANs will begin to dominate residential energy management networks.
  • There were approximately 23 million AMI-capable meters installed on residences in the U.S. at the end of 2010; by the end of 2015, more than 55 million meters will be installed on 45% of households.
  • Approximately 10% to 11% of all AMI-capable meters (~6M) will be HAN-activated by 2015 - in other words, enabled to communicate with systems and devices in a home, as well as with a utility' s backend processing system.
  • Approximately 50% of consumers in broadband households find occupancy-sensing lights and thermostats very appealing; 32% find the ability to remotely control lights, appliances and thermostats with Web-enabled devices very appealing.
  • Nearly 50% of consumers find email/text notification of smoke, fire, water or gas leaks very appealing; 31% find email/text notification whenever someone enters or exits their home very appealing; 28% rated security cameras that can be remotely monitored through a computer or mobile phone very appealing.
  • By 2015, more than 14 million households will have some form of self-monitoring capability installed; 5 million or 36% of these will pay for self-monitoring services. The total annual market for self-monitoring systems and service will reach $1.1 billion by this time.
  • The market value of programmable communicating thermostats (PCTs) will reach $1.1 billion by 2015, up from only $100 million in 2010.
  • 17% of households will have some form of in-home display for monitoring energy consumption by 2015.

Introduction

Key Questions & Issues Addressed

This report addresses the rapidly changing dynamics in markets for the many different opportunities to provide residential energy management solutions. These opportunities are driven by utilities (and retail electricity providers) seeking to better utilize their assets, financial incentives from government organizations to support these efforts and consumers' desires to lower their energy costs and enhance their lifestyles. In addition, major market movers, such as ADT, Cisco, GE, Google, Ingersoll Rand, Intel, Panasonic, Whirlpool, and Verizon see energy management solutions as possible contributors to their long-term growth.

The residential energy management (REM) market is different from traditional consumer electronic markets because some solutions require acceptance by both consumers and utilities; other solutions require professional installation; and yet others are only viable when packaged or bundled with existing products and services. Most REM solutions are not of the type where a consumer can walk into a big box CE retailer and buy. That this situation may change is one of the many issues addressed in this report.

This report explains the potential impact of trends we believe will drive the market in 2011 and beyond. In addition, it covers some of the major opportunities we see in the market and gives some background about our forecasting methodology. We firmly believe that there are several $1 billion opportunities for solutions from the meter into the home. We introduced the concept of independent residential energy management networks (iREM Nets) separate from utility-based home area networks (HANs) in our June 2010 report Forecasts for AMI Deployments and Energy Management Solutions and continue that discussion here.

Specifically, this report addresses the following questions and issues:

  • What are the top trends influencing the REM market?
  • Who are the market movers in REM and what are they doing?
  • What time is it in the market? How fast ...or slow will opportunities develop and why?
  • What are the major opportunities and who are the key players?

Scope

This report focuses on the market for residential energy management products and services in the U.S. Parks Associates specializes in identifying, characterizing and quantifying market opportunities at the intersection of consumers and emerging technologies. This concentration carries through to our analysis of market opportunities for REM products and services - from the meter into the home.

Table of Contents

Attribution

Disclaimer

Table of Contents

List of Figures

Bottom Line

Data Points

Residential Energy Management Dashboard

1.0 Introduction

  • 1.1 Key Questions & Issues Addressed
  • 1.2 Scope
  • 1.3 Source of Consumer Data
  • 1.4 Definitions and Acronyms

2.0 State of the Residential Energy Management

  • 2.1 Key Developments in 2010
  • 2.2 Consumer Mindset and Motivations
  • 2.3 Standards ...Lots of Choices
    • 2.3.1 ZigBee - Smart Energy 2.0 Timeline
    • 2.3.2 Z-Wave - A Growing Ecosystem
    • 2.3.3 HomeGrid
    • 2.3.4 HomePlug
    • 2.3.5 Wi-Fi
  • 2.4 Entering a Period of Pervasive Growth

3.0 Trends in Residential Energy Management

  • 3.1 March of the Market Movers
    • Best Buy
    • Cisco
    • GE Consumer & Industrial
    • Intel
  • 3.2 Broadband Service Providers
    • Rogers Communications (Canada)
    • Verizon
  • 3.3 Security Service Providers
    • ADT
    • Vivint (formerly APX Alarm)
  • 3.3.2 HVAC Manufacturers
    • Carrier (United Technologies)
    • Lennox
    • Trane (Ingersoll Rand)
  • 3.4 A Growing REM Ecosystem
  • 3.5 Utility AMI Deployments

4.0 Assessment of Major Opportunities

  • 4.1 iREMs and HANs - Different Market Dynamics
  • 4.2 Control and Monitoring Systems
  • 4.3 Energy Management and Monitoring Services
  • 4.4 Smart Appliances
  • 4.5 Plug-in Hybrid and Plug-in Electric Vehicles
  • 4.6 Batteries and Storage
  • 4.7 Microgeneration

5.0 Takeaways & Recommendations

List of Figures

  • Figure 1. Residential Energy Management Dashboard
  • Figure 2. Definitions and Acronyms
  • Figure 3. Energy Saving Installations/Activities Performed in Current Home
  • Figure 4. Reasons for Making Energy Efficient Home Improvements
  • Figure 5. Appeal of Home Energy Control Features
  • Figure 6. ZigBee Smart Energy 2.0 Timeline
  • Figure 7. Market Lifecycle Phases
  • Figure 8. Energy Management Networks: Entering Phase of Pervasive Growth
  • Figure 9. Residential Energy Management Ecosystem
  • Figure 10. Households with AMI-capable and HAN-activated Meters
  • Figure 11. Households with HANs and iREM Networks
  • Figure 12. Households with HANs and iREM Nets: 2010 to 2020
  • Figure 13. Household Penetration of Selected Energy Management Systems: 2010 to 2015
  • Figure 14. Key Residential Energy Management Market Opportunities
  • Figure 15. Key Residential Energy Management Market Opportunities
  • Figure 16. Smartphone Owners More Interested in Energy Monitoring Service than Non-owners
  • Figure 17. Self-monitoring Households and Penetration
  • Figure 18. Self-monitoring Households Paying for Monitoring Services
  • Figure 19. Selected Smart Appliance Manufacturers
  • Figure 20. Selected Electric Vehicle Manufacturers
  • Figure 21. Selected Battery Manufacturers
  • Figure 22. Selected Solar Panel Manufacturers and Dealers
  • Figure 23. Selected Wind Power Manufacturers
  • Figure 24. Selected Geothermal Firms
Back to Top