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By 2020 there will be more than 50 billion devices connected to the Internet in some way, shape, or form. While most of these “things” will be connected wirelessly, they will still give rise to equipment that communicates and saves all the data that is being collected.
- How will the increase in equipment needed to support the Internet of Things (IoT) impact the connector industry?
- Within the consumer, computer, and telecom sectors, what types of equipment will be impacted the most? Among connector types, which connectors will see the greatest growth and which connector types may see a decline in demand?
- Which regions will most likely be affected by these changes, and will there be a switch in market dynamics as we see them today?
- What role will technologies like near-field communications, RFID, Wi-Fi (including WiGig), and other wireless technologies like Visual Light Communication and TransferJet play in the growth of the IoT?
- What data and telecom communication technologies have broadened and enhanced the host of mobile devices available today? What technologies lie on the horizon?
Focusing on the consumer, computer, and telecom equipment sectors, volume one examines the equipment and connector types within these sectors most likely to be influenced by the IoT. The report offers a quantitative analysis by region, sector, equipment type, and predominant connector type, allowing those most affected by the growth of the IoT to accurately position themselves. Don’t be caught offline – order your copy of The Internet of Things Impact on the Connector Industry – Volume 1: Consumer, Computer and Telecom.
Bishop and Associates Inc. announces the release of a new five chapter, 162 page research report analyzing the impact the Internet of Things (IoT) will have on the connector market. This first volume, which focuses on the consumer, computer and telecom market sectors, provides a look at the applications and connectors used in these applications that will most be influenced by the growth of the IoT.
Some think that the Internet of Things (IoT) term was coined rather recently, but it was used as early as 2009 by Kevin Ashton to describe the new idea of linking RFID in Proctor & Gamble’s supply chain to the Internet. He used it to describe his vision of computers keeping track of and counting everything, as opposed to people feeding this information into computers by typing, pressing a record button, taking a digital picture or scanning a bar code. Ashton’s vision is this: “If we had computers that knew everything there was to know about things—using data they gathered without any help from us—we would be able to track and count everything, and greatly reduce waste, loss and cost. We would know when things needed replacing, repairing or recalling, and whether they were fresh or past their best. We need to empower computers with their own means of gathering information, so they can see, hear and smell the world for themselves, in all its random glory. RFID and sensor technology enable computers to observe, identify and understand the world—without the limitations of human-entered data.”
While the IoT is not quite at the level that Ashton envisioned yet, it is well on its way with a plethora of “things” being tracked. These “things” range from a Fitbit you wear on your wrist to track your health and fitness to tracking farmers’ tractors and everything in between. These “things” are pervasive in our everyday lives now and new ones are being invented at increasing rates.
The goal of this report is to explain the different IoT vertical markets and technologies and to detail the effects these may have on the connector industry. Chapter 2 of the report covers definitions that will be used throughout the report, and Chapter 3 highlights the wireless technologies and trends in the IoT market specific to telecommunications, computer and consumer devices. Detailed in Chapter 4 are IoT devices and applications and the specific connector products that are affected by them. In Chapter 5, five-year forecasts for these connectors segmented by region, market segment and Bishop’s traditional connector categories are provided. In addition, included are forecasts for specific connector product types that are poised for growth due to IoT applications. These include modular jacks used in networking applications; board-mount high-speed I/O; USB; micro-coax for smartphones; FPC/FFC used in portable devices; and HDMI used in HDTVs and displays.
The total market for IoT connector products sold into computer, consumer and telecom applications reached more than $14.5 billion in 2015 and is anticipated to grow significantly by 2020, resulting in substantial increases in a number of key connector products.
IoT Market for Connector Products
IoT Connector Products Sold into the Computer, Consumer and Telecom Sector, 2015 through 2020
IoT Products Sold into the Computer, Consumer and Telecom Sector by Application Type, 2015 - 2020
Connector Sales by Product Type – Telecom Sector 2015 and 2020F
Connector Sales by Product Type – Computer Sector 2015 and 2020F
Connector Sales by Product Type – Consumer Sector 2015 and 2020F
2015 IoT Market Share by Region
2020 IoT Market Share by Region
2015 Telecom IoT Market Share by Region
2020 Telecom IoT Market Share by Region
2015 Computer IoT Market Share by Region
2020 Computer IoT Market Share by Region
2015 Consumer IoT Market Share by Region
2020 Consumer IoT Market Share by Region
Chapter 1 – Introduction
Evolution of IoT
IoT Vertical Market Applications
Scope of this Report
Telecommunications Equipment Segment
Computer Equipment Segment
Consumer Equipment Segment
Methodology and Information Sources
Plan of Report
Chapter 2 – Definitions
Telecom Equipment Detail by Segment
Enterprise Network Equipment
Wireless Network Equipment
Wire-line Network Equipment
Cable/MSO Network Equipment
Alphabetical List of Telecommunications Equipment
Computer and Peripheral Equipment Detail by Segment
Consumer Equipment Detail by Segment
Region of the World
Terms and Definitions
Chapter 3 – IoT Wireless Technologies, Standards and Market Trends
Emerging IoT Standards and Communications Technologies
IEEE and Ethernet
Other Competing Standards Efforts
Wireless Network Technologies
Wireless Data Communication
Specific to Sensors
Cellular – 2G to 5G
3G, 4G, LTE, LTE-Advanced
3GPP LTE and LTE-Advanced
Huawei’s Vision of the Mobile Network to Support 5G
Mobile Network Evolution Roadmap
Certified Wireless USB
Near Field Communication
Radio-Frequency Identification (RFID)
RFID Bands and Applications
Wi-Fi (Including WiGig)
Visual Light Communication (VFC)
Other Wireless Technologies
Chapter 4 – IoT Devices, Applications and Connectors
The Mobile Backhaul Network
New Technologies to Support 4G and Beyond
Global Smartphone Shipments Market Share
IEEE 802.11 Wireless LAN Standards
LANs and Data Centers
1G, 10G and 40G Copper – RJ45 Connector Family
1G/10G and 25G-SFP and SFP10 (SFP+) and SFP25 Family
Pre-terminated Fiber Assemblies
40G QSFP10 (QSPF+) Family
100G CXP Family
100G CFP Family
100G QSFP28 Family
100G CPAK Family
400G CDFP Family
Growth in Core Network Traffic
Metro vs Long-Haul Traffic Forecast
Packet Optical Transport Platform (P-OTP).
PCs and Macs
Global Shipments of PCs by Type
Technology & Design Trends
Connectors for Tablets
Data Center Servers – 10G
Server Data Rate Progression
Server Port Volume by Data Rate
Chapter 5 – Five-Year Forecasts
Total Market for IoT Connector Products
IoT Connector Products Sold into the Telecom, Computer, and Consumer Sectors, 2015 through 2020
Telecom, Computer and Consumer IoT Connectors, 2015 and 2020F
IoT Connector Products Sold into the Telecom, Computer, and Consumer Sectors by Application Type
IoT Connector Products Sold into the Telecom, Computer and Consumer Sectors by Product Type
IoT Market Share by Profiled Equipment Sector 2015
IoT Market Share by Profiled Equipment Sector 2020
IoT Connector Products Breakdown
Telecom Sector IoT Connector Products by Type, 2015 through 2020 with 5-Year CAGR
Market Share, Telecom Sector IoT Connector Products by Type 2015
Market Share, Telecom Sector IoT Connector Products by Type 2020
Telecom by Equipment Type, 2015 through 2020 with 5-Year CAGR
Wireless LAN by Product Type, 2015 through 2020 with 5-Year CAGR
Mobile Backhaul by Product Type, 2015 through 2020 with 5-Year CAGR
Smartphone by Product Type, 2015 through 2020 with 5-Year CAGR
Computer Sector IoT Connector Products by Type, 2015 through 2020 with 5-Year CAGR
Computer by Equipment Type, 2015 through 2020 with 5-Year CAGR
Servers by Product Type, 2015 through 2020 with 5-Year CAGR
Laptops by Product Type, 2015 through 2020 with 5-Year CAGR
Tablets by Product Type, 2015 through 2020 with 5-Year CAGR
Consumer Sector IoT Connector Products by Type, 2015 through 2020 with 5-Year CAGR
Consumer by Equipment Type, 2015 through 2020 with 5-Year CAGR
Set-top Boxes by Product Type, 2015 through 2020 with 5-Year CAGR
Smart TVs by Product Type, 2015 through 2020 with 5-Year CAGR
Wearables by Product Type, 2015 through 2020 with 5-Year CAGR
IoT Connector Products by Region
IoT Telecom, Computer and Consumer Products by Region, 2015 through 2020 with 5-Year CAGR
IoT Telecom Products by Region, 2014 through 2020 with 5-Year CAGR
IoT Computer Products by Region, 2014 through 2020 with 5-Year CAGR
IoT Consumer Products by Region, 2014 through 2020 with 5-Year CAGR
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