Touch Panel Transparent Conductive Film: Market Shares, Strategies, and Forecasts, Worldwide, Nanotechnology, 2013 to 2019
- Language: English
- 227 Pages
- Published: February 2013
- Region: World
NanoMarkets has been providing analytical coverage of the conductive coatings market for more than three years and has developed an insider's knowledge of this interesting market. In this new report, we have leveraged this knowledge and identified where the main opportunities in conductive coatings will be found in the next eight years.
In this new report, we have examined the latest technical and market developments in the conductive coatings space. What we have discovered is a growing number of applications where the market is open to new conductive coatings and new suppliers.
In particular, we have looked at the new business revenue opportunities for conductive coatings that are emerging from developments in the display, lighting, solar panel, battery and sensor markets. And we have been especially careful to provide coverage of the how the maker of conductive coatings can capitalize on such trends as the growth in e-paper and touch-screen displays and the resurgence of crystalline silicon photovoltaics.
But in addition to such specialized, high-performance applications, this report also looks at new opportunities for bulk conductive coatings used for electrostatic discharge (ESD) and EMI/RFI protection. These application areas for conductive coatings were once considered slow growth, but the onward march of Moore's Law and of wireless communications has transformed this sector into one that has much greater potential than ever before:.
- NanoMarkets expects that antistatic coatings for packaging and industrial clothing are likely to see a boom as feature sizes decrease. With the semiconductor industry about to move beyond the 45-nm node, antistatic coatings are becoming increasingly essential in electronics packaging, as well as for the clothing and furniture used in the electronics industry.
- The coatings used for EMI/RFI shielding are also likely to see solid growth with the main driver being the shift of computing and communications from wired to wireless.
For this report we have analyzed the market at four main classes of conductive coatings. These are metals, metallic oxides, conductive polymers and nanomaterials. We discuss the latest technical and commercial developments and latest materials that area appearing on the scene, such as graphene and nanomaterials substitutes for ITO.
This report includes a detailed eight-year forecast of conductive coatings markets by application and material and it also provides an in-depth discussion of key materials suppliers and other firms active in this space. With regard to the forecast we have taken into consideration the latest pricing expectations for the materials involved.
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E.1 Introduction and overview
E.2 Conductive coating opportunities from batteries/fuel cells: Lithium, thin-film and beyond
E.3 Opportunities for conductive coatings in solar panels
E.3.1 Crystalline silicon panels
E.3.2 Thin-film, organic and dye cell panels
E.4 Opportunities for conductive coatings in displays
E.4.1 LCD and other conventional displays
E.4.2 Conductive coatings for next-gen displays: Touch, flexibility, e-paper and OLEDs
E.5 Opportunities for conductive coatings in next-generation lighting products
E.6 Opportunities for conductive coatings in EMI/RFI shielding: Impact of the wireless boom
E.7 Conductive anti-static coatings opportunities: Impact of Moore's Law
E.8 Opportunities for conductive coatings in other applications
E.9 Firms to watch in the conductive coating space
E.10 Summary of eight-year forecasts of conductive coatings space
Chapter One: Introduction
1.1 Background to this report
1.1.1 New applications for conductive coatings emerging
1.1.2 Growing number of conductive coatings material choices
1.1.3 Back to tradition: New options for TCOs and metals
1.1.4 Differences from NanoMarkets 2009 conductive coatings report
1.2 Objectives and scope of this report
1.3 Methodology of this report
1.4 Plan of this report
Chapter Two: Materials and Technical Trends in Conductive Coatings Markets
2.2. Metallic conductive coatings
2.2.1 Metallic coatings and nanomaterials
2.2.2 Metallic coatings, alloys and other mixtures
2.2.5 Metals for anti-static applications
2.2.6 Metals for EMI/RFI shielding
2.3 Conductive coatings from metallic oxides and other metallic compounds
2.3.1 ITO: A key material
2.3.2 Why ITO alternatives can succeed
2.3.3 TCOs and anti-static protection
2.4 Conductive polymers as conductive coatings
2.4.1 R&D trends in conductive polymers
2.4.3 Thermoplastics, conductive polymers and conductive elastomers for EMI/RFI applications
2.4.4 Polymers and organics for antistatic protection applications
2.5 Nanotubes and other nanomaterials as conductive coatings
2.5.1 Carbon nanotubes and graphene
2.5.2 Metallic nanomaterials
2.5.3 Nanoengineering research related to conductive coatings
2.5.4 Nanomaterials, anti-statics and EMI/RFI shielding
2.5.5 The use of nanomaterials for thick film coating/printing applications
2.6 Other materials with potential in conductive coatings
2.6.1 Conductive paints
2.6.2 The role of carbon
2.7 Manufacturing trends for conductive coatings
2.7.1 Developments in traditional coating processes
2.7.2 Conductive coatings and printing
2.7.3 Other new developments
2.8 Key Points in this chapter
Chapter Three: Opportunities and Trends in Conductive Coatings Markets
3.1 Introduction: Applications Covered
3.2 The market for conductive coatings in batteries and fuel cells
3.2.1 Lithium batteries
3.2.2 Thin-film and printable batteries
3.2.3 Other batteries
3.3 The market for conductive coatings in solar panel electrodes
3.3.1 Crystalline silicon cells
3.3.2 Amorphous silicon cells
3.3.3 Cadmium telluride cells
3.3.4 CIGS cells
3.3.5 Organic and dye sensitive cell PV
3.4 The market for conductive coatings in displays
3.4.1 LCD displays
3.4.2 Touch-screen displays
3.4.4 OLED displays
3.4.5 PDP displays
3.4.6 Flexible displays
3.4 The market for conductive coatings in next generation lighting
3.4.1 EL Lighting and OLED lighting
3.4.2 HB-LED lighting
3.5 Conductive coatings and traditional thick-film markets
3.6 EMI/RFI protection
3.6.1 High-speed LANs
3.6.4 Military, national security and aerospace
3.6.5 Architectural and special requirements for hospitals and factories
3.7 Anti-static applications
3.7.1 Electronics manufacturing
3.7.2 Shipping, transport, and storage
3.7.3 Glass treatments
3.8 Other applications for conductive coatings
3.8.2 Smart textiles
3.8.3 Smart windows
3.8.4 Corrosion protection
3.9 Key Points Made in this Chapter
Chapter Four: Eight-Year Forecast of Conductive Coatings Market
4.1 Introduction: Forecasting Methodology
4.2 Conductive coatings in batteries
4.3 Conductive coatings in fuel cells
4.4 Conductive coatings in solar panels
4.5 Conductive coatings in displays
4.6 Conductive coatings in lighting
4.7 Antistatic/ESD coatings markets
4.8 EMI/RFI coatings markets
4.9 Other markets for conductive coatings and summary of forecasts
Abbreviations and Acronyms Used in This Report
About the Author
List of Exhibits
Exhibit E-1 Conductive Coatings Markets: Opportunities by Material ($ Millions)
Exhibit 2-1 Common Conductive Coatings.
Exhibit 2-2 Conductivity of Metals.
Exhibit 2-3 Degussa's VP AdNano Conductive Coating Product Range.
Exhibit 2-4 Transparent Conductive Coatings Based on Metallic Compounds.
Exhibit 2-5 Council to Promote Commercialization of Zinc Oxide Film..
Exhibit 2-6 NanoRam Technologies' Conductive Coatings.
Exhibit 2-7 Keeling & Walker - FTO Properties.
Exhibit 2-8 Nissan Chemical Company's Celnax Conductive Coatings.
Exhibit 2-9 American Dye Source ADS650 WP PANI Conductive Coating.
Exhibit 2-10 Agfa's Conductive ORGACON Coatings.
Exhibit 2-11 H.C. Starck's Clevios Material Properties.
Exhibit 2-12 PEDOS Properties.
Exhibit 2-13 Small Manufacturers of Carbon Nanotubes.
Exhibit 2-14 Conductive Coatings: How Materials and Production Technologies are Matched.
Exhibit 2-15 Comparison of Common Printing Processes.
Exhibit 2-16 Conductive Polymers in Roll to Roll Printing.
Exhibit 2-17 OVPD versus Thermal Evaporation.
Exhibit 3-1 Henkel's Conductive Coatings for Lithium Ion Batteries.
Exhibit 3-2 BASF IP - Conductive Polymers for Battery Applications.
Exhibit 3-3 Thin-Film Lithium Battery Chemistries.
Exhibit 3-4 Acheson's Aquadag 18 Conductive Coatings for Fuel Cell Gas Diffusion Membranes.
Exhibit 3-5 PNNL Synthesis of High Surface Area Cathode Materials.
Exhibit 3-6 Transparent Conductive Electrode Comparison.
Exhibit 3-7 Coatings, Films and Adhesives for Touch-Screen Display Technologies.
Exhibit 3-8 NanoSonic's Metal Rubber Properties.
Exhibit 4-1 Conductive Coatings Markets: Batteries ($ Millions)
Exhibit 4-2 Conductive Coatings Markets: Fuel Cells ($ Millions)
Exhibit 4-3 Conductive Coatings Markets: Solar Panels ($ Millions)
Exhibit 4-4 Conductive Coatings Markets: Displays* (Electrode applications) ($ Millions)
Exhibit 4-5 Conductive Coatings Markets: Lighting ($ Millions)
Exhibit 4-6 Conductive Coatings Markets: Sensors ($ Millions)
Exhibit 4-7 Conductive Coatings Markets: Antistatic/ESD Coatings ($ Millions)
Exhibit 4-8 Conductive Coatings Markets: EMI/RFI Coatings ($ Millions)
Exhibit 4-9 Conductive Coatings Markets: Opportunities by Application ($ Millions)
Exhibit 4-10 Conductive Coatings Markets: Materials ($ Millions)
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