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DisplayPort: DP, eDP, and iDP Set to Change Display and PC Landscapes
In-Stat/MDR, January 2011, Pages: 48
DisplayPort consists of three separate but related standards: the external DisplayPort interface, as well as two internal interfaces—embedded DisplayPort (eDP) and internal DisplayPort (iDP). 2010 saw external DisplayPort make some progress in the mobile PC and PC monitor markets.
eDP is an internal interface designed to connect the PC motherboard to the embedded display in a mobile PC. iDP is similar to eDP but is designed to connect a digital television (DTV) system-on-chip to the DTV panel. Both eDP and iDP are designed to replace low-voltage differential signaling (LVDS) in their respective markets.
This PowerPoint report includes annual penetration forecasts through 2014 for each DisplayPort standard, external DisplayPort, eDP and iDP, in nine separate applications within PCs, PC peripherals, and consumer electronics devices, along with analysis supporting each forecast. Analysis of all DisplayPort specifications, as well as competing specifications, is also included.
- DisplayPort 1.1
- DisplayPort 1.2
- Embedded DisplayPort (eDP)
- Internal DisplayPort (iDP)
- Intel Support
- AMD Support
- Wireless DisplayPort
Discrete Transmitter and Receiver Chip ASP Forecasts 2008–2014
Applications and Forecasts
- Forecast Methodology
- Mobile PCs
- Desktop PCs
- Mobile PC Docking Stations
- Aftermarket Graphics Cards
- PC Forecast Summary
-- PC Peripherals
- LCD PC Monitors
- Business Projectors
- Digital Signage
- DisplayPort Hubs
- PC Peripheral Forecast Summary
-- Consumer Electronics
- Digital Televisions
-- Forecast Summaries
- External DisplayPort Device Shipments by Product Segment 2008–2014
- eDP Device Shipments by Product Segment 2008–2014
- iDP Device Shipments by Product Segment 2008–2014
List of Tables
Slide 23. DisplayPort 1.1 Discrete Transmitter and Receiver ASP Forecasts 2008–2014
Slide 23. DisplayPort 1.2 Discrete Transmitter and Receiver ASP Forecasts 2008–2014
Slide 32. DisplayPort Penetration of Mobile PC Market Forecast 2008–2014 (Units in Thousands)
Slide 33. DisplayPort Penetration of Desktop PC Market Forecast 2008–2014 (Units in Thousands)
Slide 34. DisplayPort Penetration of Mobile PC Docking Station Market Forecast 2008–2014 (Units in Thousands)
Slide 35. DisplayPort Aftermarket Graphics Card Market Forecast 2008–2014 (Units in Thousands)
Slide 36. DisplayPort Penetration of PC Market Forecast Summary 2008–2014 (Units in Thousands)
Slide 38. DisplayPort Penetration of LCD PC Monitor Market Forecast 2008–2014 (Units in Thousands)
Slide 39. DisplayPort Penetration of Business Projector Market Forecast 2008–2014 (Units in Thousands)
Slide 40. DisplayPort Penetration of Digital Signage Market Forecast 2008–2014 (Units in Thousands)
Slide 41. DisplayPort Hub Market Forecast 2008–2014 (Units in Thousands)
Slide 42. DisplayPort Penetration of PC Peripheral Market Forecast Summary 2008–2014 (Units in Thousands)
Slide 44. DisplayPort Penetration of Digital Television Market Forecast 2008–2014 (Units in Thousands)
Slide 46. Total External DisplayPort--enabled Device Summary Forecast by Product Segment 2008–2014 (Units in Thousands)
Slide 47. Total eDP--Enabled Device Summary Forecast by Product Segment 2008–2014 (Units in Thousands)
Slide 48. Total iDP--enabled Device Summary Forecast by Product Segment 2008–2014 (Units in Thousands)
External DisplayPort Device Shipments to Increase 100% From 2009 to 2014
In December 2010, a diverse group of major technology companies including Intel, AMD, Dell, Lenovo, Samsung, and LG announced that they would stop using LVDS in 2013 and legacy DVI and VGA connectors in 2015, replacing them with DisplayPort and HDMI. This is the most significant announcement in DisplayPort’s history, as it opens the markets for both external DisplayPort in PCs and monitors and embedded DisplayPort (eDP) in PCs. As a result, In-Stat forecasts that external DisplayPort device shipments will see a CAGR of over 100% from 2009 to 2014.
“PC monitor OEMs have been less aggressive in adopting DisplayPort technology, primarily due to cost constraints, but Dell, HP, and Apple have been among the leaders in integrating it into their products,” says Brian O’Rourke, Principal Analyst. “DisplayPort and HDMI will eventually be the only display interfaces left, with DisplayPort becoming prominent across all PCs, while HDMI will be found in consumer PCs.”
Recent research by In-Stat found the following:
- Growth of Internal DisplayPort (iDP), developed to replace LVDS in digital televisions, will be gradual, as chip solutions come down in price, and it compares more favorably to LVDS.
- The new DisplayPort 1.2 specification makes significant improvements, including increased data rate, the ability to daisy chain multiple displays, and the capacity to handle bi-directional USB 2.0 data.
- The Wireless DisplayPort specification, which employs 60GHz WiGig technology, will not be a factor in the market in the near future.
Recent In-Stat research, DisplayPort: DP, eDP, and iDP Set to Change Display and PC Landscapes tracks the global market for DisplayPort-enabled devices including; mobile PCs, desktop PCs, mobile PC docking stations, aftermarket graphics cards, LCD PC monitors, business projectors, digital signage, DisplayPort Hubs, and digital televisions.
Annual penetration of DisplayPort in each of these applications is tracked through 2014 with forecasts for:
- Discrete Transmitter and Receiver Chip ASP Forecasts
- External DisplayPort Device Shipments by Product Segment
- eDP Device Shipments by Product Segment
- iDP Device Shipments by Product Segment
This research is part of In-Stat’s Multimedia Interface service, which identifies and forecasts the markets for key interface technologies and tracks penetration of these technologies into PCs, PC peripherals, consumer electronics, communications, automotive and industrial applications. It also examines competitors, industry agendas, technology platforms, semiconductor technology and shipments. Supply and demand-side insights are combined to examine these dynamic, evolving technologies.
DisplayPort Forecast Methodology
- Numbers represent worldwide device shipments
- All shipment numbers are in thousands
- Top line represents Total Available Market (TAM)
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