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2009 Report on Global and China's Electric-Vehicle (EV) Markets

Description:
EV Attracting Extensive Attention

Petroleum crisis and worsening environmental pollution has been forcing automobiles to diversify their fuels and electrify their power. Against such a background, worldwide extensive attention is being paid to electric vehicles that are highly fuel efficient, of low or zero emission.

Many countries have listed R&D of electric vehicles in their governmental programs. For example, the U.S. government has entered an agreement on PNGV (Partnership for a New Generation of Vehicles) with the US three automobile giants, which are Chrysler, Ford and General Motors. The EU also developed programs for electric vehicles and energy ?C the Framework Program, EU Demonstration Fuel Cell R&D Program, EU Program for R&D of Fuel Cells for Buses, and EU Program for Electric Vehicles for Urban Transport etc. Japan, being extremely populous and comparatively small-sized, and being the second in the world as for ownership of cars, pays great attention to R&D of electric vehicles, especially in the area of hybrid vehicles, where Japan is a leader in the world. Japan has programs for developing low-pollution vehicles and for promoting them, and dedicated demonstration programs for fuel cells etc.

To Put New-Energy Vehicles in Mass Production: Hybrid Vehicles

Electric vehicles fall into three categories: hybrid electric vehicles (HEV), pure electric vehicles (PEV) and fuel-cell electric vehicles (FCEV). So far only HEV are in mass production.

About 400,000 HEV were sold in 2006 worldwide, and the similar figure was 1 million in 2008, 2.1 million are expected to be sold in 2010, and 6 million in 2015.

Currently, the demand for HEV mainly comes from the U.S. and Japan, with Toyota and Honda as the major suppliers. Generally speaking, the production of HEV has become an industry, and the production capacity will be much large in the future. China also has plans for HEV, with goals to deliver an annual output of 1 million HEV by 2012, accounting for 10% of the total output of cars in China.

Bottleneck in PEV production: performance of batteries

Nickel-metal hydride batteries and Li-ion batteries are two the most promising power sources for electric vehicles. But the mass production of nickel-metal hydride batteries would make resources of nickel metal fall short and the rare earth for hydrogen-storage alloy would fall short too, while Li-ion batteries have problems of safety and reliability, which have to be overcome.

The ultimate trend of automobiles: fuel-cell vehicles

Fuel-cell vehicles would be the end of the development of automobiles. A fuel-cell vehicle would be really of zero emission, while it is also very fuel efficient, noiseless, without vibration and of long service life. But for fuel-cell vehicles, the major problems (i.e. bottlenecks) have to be solved are: The cost is high because fuel cells use platinum as the catalyst and have to use proton exchange membrane. In addition, it's difficult to obtain, seal and transport hydrogen, the fuel.
 
Contents:
Chapter One: Overview of Electric Vehicles (EV)
1.1 Definitions and Categories
1.1.1 Pure Electric Vehicles (PEV)
1.1.2 Fuel-Cell Electric Vehicles (FCEV)
1.1.3 Hybrid Electric Vehicles (HEV)
1.2 Development Environment of Electric Vehicles (EV)
1.2.1 Social Environment
1.2.1.1 Influence of Energy Industry on Development of Electric Vehicles (EV)
1.2.1.2 Influence of Environmental Protection on Development of Electric Vehicles (EV)
1.2.2 Influence of Governmental Polices on Development of Electric Vehicles (EV)
1.2.2.1 Favorable Governmental Polices on Development of Electric Vehicles (EV)
1.2.2.1.1 The U.S. Polices on Development of Electric Vehicles (EV)
1.2.1.1.2 Japanese Polices on Development of Electric Vehicles (EV)
1.2.2.1.3 Polices of Other Countries on Development of Electric Vehicles (EV)
1.2.2.2 China's Favorable Polices on Development of Electric Vehicles (EV)
1.2.2.2.1 What are the Favorable Policies?
1.2.2.2.2 Promotion of EV and EV Market in China
1.2.2.2.3 Construction of Ancillary Facilities for Production of Batteries for EV in China
1.2.2.2.4 Summary of Chinese Polices on EV

Chapter Two: Development of EV in the World
2.1 History
2.2 R&D and Market of EV
2.2.1 HEV in the World
2.2.1.1 R&D
2.2.1.2 Practical Application and Promotion
2.2.1.3 Market Distribution (Manufacturers and Their Geographical Distribution )
2.2.1.4 Forecast of Development
2.2.2 Fuel-Cell Vehicles in the World
2.2.2.1 R&D
2.2.2.2 Practical Application and Promotion
2.2.3 PEV in the World
2.2.3.1 R&D
2.2.3.2 Practical Application and Promotion
2.2.4 Comparison of Different EV
2.2.5 Developing Trend of EV in the World
2.2.5.1 Super-Mini-Cars with only Batteries as Power Sources
2.2.5.2 Drive Motors to Diversify
2.2.5.3 Hybrid Vehicles
2.2.5.4 Fuel-Cell Vehicles Coming into Focus
2.3 EV in the World's Major Countries and Regions
2.3.1 Japan
2.3.1.1 Development of EV
2.3.1.2 History
2.3.1.2.1 Pure Electric Vehicles (PEV)
2.3.1.2.2 Hybrid Electric Vehicles (HEV)
2.3.1.2.3 Fuel-Cell Electric Vehicles (FCEV)
2.3.1.3 Programs for Development of EV
2.3.2 Europe
2.3.2.1 EV in Major European Countries
2.3.2.1.1 France
2.3.2.1.2 Germany
2.3.2.1.3 Other Countries
2.3.2.2 EU Program for Development of EV
2.3.3 U.S.A
2.3.3.1 Development of EV
2.3.3.2 History
2.3.3.2.1 Pure Electric Vehicles (PEV)
2.3.3.2.2 Hybrid Electric Vehicles (HEV)
2.3.3.2.3 Fuel-Cell Electric Vehicles (FCEV)
2.3.3.3 The U.S. Program for Development of EV

Chapter Three: Overview of China's Electric-Vehicle Industry, 2008
3.1 Industrial Chain of China's Electric-Vehicle Industry
3.1.1 Electric Vehicle Assembly
3.1.2 EV Parts
3.1.3 Demonstration Project of EV
3.1.4 Brands of PEV
3.2 Standard of EV in China
3.2.1 Current Situation
3.2.2 Standard of HEV in China
3.2.2.1 Base of Standard
3.2.2.2 Type and Property of Standard
3.2.2.3 Reference to International Standard and Standard from Developed Countries
3.2.2.4 Effect and Limitation of Standard
3.2.2.5 Summary
3.3 R&D of EV in China
3.3.1 PEV (Pure Electric Vehicles)
3.3.2 HEV (Hybrid Electric Vehicles)
3.3.3 FCEV (Fuel-Cell Electric Vehicles)
3.4 Market and Development Trend of EV in China
3.4.1 General
3.4.2 Awareness of EV and the Intention of the Public of Buying EV in China
3.4.3 The Rapid Growth of Both Output and Consumption of Vehicles Means Great Market Potential for EV in the Future
3.4.4 It's Critical to Achieve Breakthrough in Technology
3.4.6 Favorable Policies are Needed to Promote EV in China
3.4.7 Constraints on EV Development in China
3.4.7.1 Constraints on China's R&D of EV all by Itself and on Intellectual Property
3.4.7.2 Macro-Policy Constraints
3.4.7.3 Talent Constraints
3.4.8 China is a Promising Leader in the World's EV Market
3.4.9 Dynamics of EV in Some Regions of China
3.4.9.1 Chongqing Having Established EV R&D Center
3.4.9.2 Jilin Province's PEV being Able to Cover 300 km with a Single Charge
3.4.9.3 EV from Jinan (Shandong Province) Forcing into European and the U.S. Markets
3.4.9.4 Government of Hunan Province to Purchase EV
3.4.9.5 Campaign of "1,000 EV in Each of Ten Large Cities" Having been Initiated in Wuhan
3.5 EV in Olympic Games
3.5.1 Pure Electric Buses
3.5.2 Fuel-Cell Buses
3.5.3 Hybrid Buses
3.5.4 Pure Electric Convenience Vehicles
3.5.5 Fuel-Cell Cars
3.5.6 Hybrid Power Cars
3.5.6 Pure Electric Sanitation Vehicles
3.6 Problems to be Solved in Promoting Electric Vehicles
3.7 Technological Improvement and Developing Trend of Electric Vehicles in China
3.7.1 Batteries for Electric Vehicles
3.7.2 Electric Motors and Control Technology
3.7.3 Research Conducted by Xi'an Jiaotong University on Electric Vehicles
3.7.3.1 Electric Motors and Control
3.7.3.2 Brake-Energy Reclaiming/Controlling System
3.7.3.3 Working Condition Monitoring System
3.7.3.4 Motion Control System
3.7.4 Dynamics of EV Technology in China
3.7.4.1 A Fuel-Cell Vehicle that China Developed all by Itself Succeeding in being Charged and Started for the First Time at -10°C
3.7.4.2 Progress in Laser Welding of Key Parts (of Engines) Made of Special Materials
3.7.4.3 Breakthrough Being Achieved by Chinese Academy of Sciences and FAW Which Made Joint Effort to Develop Rare Earth/Mg Alloy
3.7.4.4 Dynamics of R&D of LiFePO4 Batteries

Chapter Four: Upstream Industries of EV Industry in China
4.1 Research on Li-ion Batteries in China
4.1.1 Overview
4.1.2 Advantages China Enjoys in Developing Li-ion Battery Vehicles
4.1.3 Three Major Problems China Has in Research on Li-ion Batteries
4.1.4 China's Schedule of Developing Li-ion Battery Vehicles
4.2 Development of Control System for EV in China
4.2.1 Control System for EV
4.2.2 Energy Management System
4.2.3 Brake-Energy Reclaiming/Controlling System
4.2.4 Control System for Motion of Electric Motors
4.2.5 Electric-Powered Steering System
4.2.6 Control System for Power Assembly
4.2.7 Summary
4.3 Super Capacitors in EV
4.3.1 What is a Super Capacitor?
4.3.2 Super Capacitors in EV
4.3.3 Summary
4.4 Suppliers of Batteries for EV
4.4.1 Shenzhou Science & Technology (Hunan) Co., Ltd.
4.4.2 Qingdao Aucma Newpower Technology
4.4.3 Chunlan Group (Jiangsu)
4.4.4 Thunder Sky Energy Group (Shenzhen)
4.4.5 Shenzhen Zhongxing Automobile Manufacturing
4.4.6 Henan Huanyu Power Source Company Ltd.
4.5 Suppliers of Fuel Cells for EV
4.5.1 Shen-Li High-Tech (Shanghai)
4.5.2 Boneng Tongke Fuel Cell System (Shanghai)
4.5.3 Fuyuan Century Fuel-Cell Power (Beijing)
4.5.4 Sunrise Power (Dalian) Co,. Ltd.
4.5.5 Asia Special Dragon Electronic Technology (Zhuhai) Co., Ltd.
4.5.5 Huayuan Hydrogen Energy Technology Development (Jiangsu) Co., Ltd.
4.6 Suppliers of Electric Motors for EV
4.6.1 Taishan New Power Electrical Machinery (Tai'an)
4.6.2 STK (Shanghai)
4.6.3 Huandian Technologies (Lanzhou)
4.6.4 Glelec (Shenzhen)
4.7 Suppliers of Super Capacitors for EV
4.7.1 Aowei Technology Development (Shanghai) Co., Ltd.
4.7.2 Sino Power Star Co., Ltd. (SPSCAP)
4.8 Suppliers of Battery Chargers for EV
4.8.1 Zhongchuang Electronics (Xuxhou) Co., Ltd.
4.8.2 Beijing Aosiyuan Technology & Science Co., Ltd.
4.8.3 Qiangneng Electric (Shenzhen) Co., Ltd.
4.8.4 Wanghua Hengyuan Electronic Equipment Factory (Fushun)

Chapter Five: Development of EV in Major Carmakers in the World
5.1 Development of EV in Major Carmakers in the World
5.1.1 Toyota
5.1.1.1 R&D of EV
5.1.1.1.1 PEV (Pure Electric Vehicles)
5.1.1.1.2 Hybrid Vehicles
5.1.1.1.3 FCEV (Fuel-Cell Electric Vehicles)
5.1.1.2 Sales of Hybrid Vehicles
5.1.1.3 Plans for Development
5.1.2 Honda
5.1.2.1 R&D of EV
5.1.2.1.1 PEV (Pure Electric Vehicles)
5.1.2.1.2 Hybrid Vehicles
5.1.2.1.3 FCEV (Fuel-Cell Electric Vehicles)
5.1.2.2 Sales of Hybrid Vehicles
5.1.2.3 Plans for Development
5.1.3 Mitsubishi Motors
5.1.4 Nissan
5.1.4.1 R&D of EV
5.1.4.1.1 PEV (Pure Electric Vehicles)
5.1.4.1.2 Hybrid Vehicles
5.1.4.1.3 FCEV (Fuel-Cell Electric Vehicles)
5.1.4.2 Plans for Development
5.1.5 Hino
5.1.6 Fuji Heavy Industries Ltd. (FHI)
5.1.7 Hyundai
5.1.8 GM
5.1.9 Chrysler
5.1.10 Ford
5.1.11 Audi
5.1.12 Opel
5.1.13 PSA Peugeot Citroën
5.1.14 Naveco
5.2 Dynamics of Foreign EV Makers, 2009
5.2.1 Lotus Announces New Hybrid and Electric Vehicle Group
5.2.2 Mitsubishi to Make iMiEV under the Name of PSA Peugeot Citroën
5.2.3 Nissan and NEC to Invest US$1.1bn in Production of Li-ion Batteries
5.2.4 Intel's Former Chairman Suggesting Intel Enter EV Industry
5.2.5 Bosch: To Keep a Sober Mind on EV
5.2.6 Michelin Setting up Joint Venture in China to Produce Power Systems for EV
5.3 Development of Major China's Home Carmakers in EV Industry
5.3.1 Qingyuan Electric Vehicles (Tianjin)
5.3.2 BYD
5.3.3 FAW-Hongta
5.3.4 Dongfeng Electric Vehicle Co., Ltd.
5.3.5 Chang'an
5.3.6 Cherry
5.3.7 Wangxiang EV Co., Ltd.
5.3.8 CSR Times Electric Vehicle Co., Ltd.
5.3.9 Shanghai Automotive Industry Corporation (SAIC)
5.3.10 Geely-Maple
5.3.11 Foton
5.3.12 Others
5.4 Dynamics of China's Home EV Makers, 2009
5.4.1 FAW to Put EV in Mass Production
5.4.2 SAIC to Sell Hybrid Brands of Its Own in 2010
5.4.3 Haimai Displayed its First EV in Shanghai Auto Show, 2009
5.4.4 Ruihua (Group) Started Environmental Electric Bus Program Together with Jiangling Motors Group

Chapter Six: Investing in China's EV Market
6.1 Opportunities
6.2 Challenges
6.3 Investment Advices and Summary
 
Companies Mentioned
- Shenzhou Science & Technology (Hunan) Co., Ltd.
- Qingdao Aucma Newpower Technology
- Chunlan Group (Jiangsu)
- Thunder Sky Energy Group (Shenzhen)
- Shenzhen Zhongxing Automobile Manufacturing
- Henan Huanyu Power Source Company Ltd.
- Suppliers of Fuel Cells for EV
- Shen-Li High-Tech (Shanghai)
- Boneng Tongke Fuel Cell System (Shanghai)
- Fuyuan Century Fuel-Cell Power (Beijing)
- Sunrise Power (Dalian) Co,. Ltd.
- Asia Special Dragon Electronic Technology (Zhuhai) Co., Ltd.
- Huayuan Hydrogen Energy Technology Development (Jiangsu) Co., Ltd.
- Suppliers of Electric Motors for EV
- Taishan New Power Electrical Machinery (Tai'an)
- STK (Shanghai)
- Huandian Technologies (Lanzhou)
- Glelec (Shenzhen)
- Suppliers of Super Capacitors for EV
- Aowei Technology Development (Shanghai) Co., Ltd.
- Sino Power Star Co., Ltd. (SPSCAP)
- Suppliers of Battery Chargers for EV
- Zhongchuang Electronics (Xuxhou) Co., Ltd.
- Beijing Aosiyuan Technology & Science Co., Ltd.
- Qiangneng Electric (Shenzhen) Co., Ltd.
- Wanghua Hengyuan Electronic Equipment Factory (Fushun)
- Qingyuan Electric Vehicles (Tianjin)
- BYD
- FAW-Hongta
- Dongfeng Electric Vehicle Co., Ltd.
- Chang'an
- Cherry
- Wangxiang EV Co., Ltd.
- CSR Times Electric Vehicle Co., Ltd.
- Shanghai Automotive Industry Corporation (SAIC)
- Geely-Maple
- Foton
- Hino
- Fuji Heavy Industries Ltd. (FHI)
- Hyundai
- GM
- Chrysler
- Ford
- Audi
- Opel
- PSA Peugeot Citroën
- Naveco
- Mitsubishi Motors
- Nissan
 
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