- Language: English
- 61 Pages
- Published: April 2014
- Region: United States
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Video Surveillance: Technology Vendors Capitalize on Opportunities in Sensors, Processors, and System Security
- ID: 2142794
- December 2011
- 43 Pages
The surveillance equipment market is quite fractured, combining the IC, systems, and software offerings of 25-30 big companies, with the products of hundreds of smaller ones. To sell their specific components, companies are offering fully integrated systems that are blurring the differences among components. Regional consumption has been affected by governments, as they are large purchasers of surveillance equipment they tend to employ local equipment companies to benefit local economies.
With this report clients can
- Determine the overall size of the video surveillance market
- Develop strategic marketing plans based on regional market projections
- Create product roadmaps based on specific camera technologies
- Track revenue projections by technology and by region
Five-year forecasts include:
- IP and analog security camera overall shipments, ASPs, and revenue; shipments by resolution; shipments by consumer versus professional; and shipments by region
- IP security encoder overall shipments, ASPs, and revenue; shipments by resolution; shipments by consumer versus professional; and shipments by region
- Security digital video recorder ASPs, revenues, and shipments; average channels by DVR type; shipments by type
- Video analytics streams and revenues
- Image sensors for security cameras by type
- Semiconductor bill of materials for analog security cameras, IP security cameras, surveillance digital video recorders
- Semiconductor revenue for analog security.
A Basic System
System Integration Standards
IP Cameras and Processors
- Texas Instruments
- March Networks
Consumer vs. Professional Cameras
- Texas Instruments
- Techwell (Intersil)
Bill of Materials
List of Tables
Table 1. Worldwide Analog Security Camera Shipments, ASPs, and Revenue (US$), 2010-2015
Table 2. Worldwide IP Security Camera Shipments, ASPs, and Revenue (US$), 2010-2015
Table 3. Worldwide IP Security Camera Shipments by Resolution, 2010-2015
Table 4. Worldwide Total Security Camera Shipments Consumer vs. Professional, 2010-2015
Table 5. Worldwide IP Security Camera Shipments Consumer vs. Professional, 2010-2015
Table 6. Worldwide Security Camera Shipments by Region, 2010-2015
Table 7. Worldwide Security Camera Revenue by Region (US$), 2010-2015
Table 8. Worldwide Analog Security Camera Shipments by Region, 2010-2015
Table 9. Worldwide Analog Security Camera Revenue by Region (US$), 2010-2015
Table 10. Worldwide IP Security Camera Shipments by Region, 2010-2015
Table 11. Worldwide IP Security Camera Revenue by Region (US$), 2010-2015
Table 12. Worldwide IP Security Encoder Shipments, ASPs, and Revenue (US$), 2010-2015
Table 13. Worldwide Security Digital Video Recorder Channels by Type, 2010-2015
Table 14. Worldwide DVR Average Channels by DVR Type, 2010-2015
Table 15. Worldwide Security Digital Video Recorder Shipments by Type, 2010-2015
Table 16. Worldwide Security Digital Video Recorder ASPs by Type, (US$) 2010-2015
Table 17. Worldwide Security Digital Video Recorder Revenues by Type, (US$) 2010-2015
Table 18. Worldwide Security Digital Video Recorder Shipments by Region, 2010-2015
Table 19. Worldwide Security Digital Video Recorder Revenues by Region (US$), 2010-2015
Table 20. Worldwide Market for Video Analytics Streams and Revenues, (US$) 2010-2015
Table 21. Worldwide Image Sensors for Security Cameras by Type, 2010-2015
Table 22. Analog Security Camera Semiconductor Bill of Materials (US$), 2010-2015
Table 23. IP Security Camera Semiconductor Bill of Materials (US$), 2010-2015
Table 24. Surveillance Digital Video Recorder Semiconductor Bill of Materials per Channel (US$), 2010-2015
Table 25. Analog Security Camera Semiconductor Revenue (US$), 2010-2015
Table 26. IP Surveillance Camera Semiconductor Revenue (US$), 2010-2015
Table 27. Surveillance Digital Video Recorder Semiconductor Revenue (US$), 2010-2015
Table 28. Video Surveillance Semiconductor Revenue (US$), 2010-2015
List of Figures
Figure 1. Video Surveillance Equipment Revenue (US$ in Millions), 2010-2015
Figure 2. Video Surveillance System Diagram
Figure 3. Video Surveillance System Connections
Figure 4. Block Diagram of Analog Camera Electronics
Figure 5. Texas Instruments IP Camera Reference Design Employing the DaVinci DM 8127 and Generation-Generic Block Diagram Covering Both DaVinci DM8127 and DVR/NVR-Oriented DM8168
Figure 6. IP Camera Concept Employing Ambarella’s A7 Image Processor
Figure 7. Block Diagram of Zoran’s Coach 12VS Video Camera Targeted at the Surveillance Market
Figure 8. The Seawolf Module with Sensor and Image Processor, and the D8800C Seawolf Board Camera Reference Design
Video Surveillance Semiconductor Revenue to Approach $3.5 Billion in 2015
After a slight downturn in 2009 due to the worldwide economic conditions, the video surveillance equipment market returned to healthier levels and continued to improve.Boosted by 2011 sales, the market has witnessed the rise of the IP camera, which is about to overtake the long-established analog camera in revenues. As a result, new NPD In-Stat research forecasts that video surveillance semiconductor revenues will approach $3.5 billion in 2015.
"The years 2011 to 2015 will continue to show increased competition and opportunity for chip sales to surveillance video equipment makers, as semiconductor vendors see new specifications and more demand for surveillance video cameras and associated digital video recorders/network video recorders," says Max Baron, Analyst. "Like digital still cameras, competition, semiconductor price erosion, and the rise of consumer-priced camera volumes shipped, will in time reduce the number of surveillance equipment makers."
Recent research by In-Stat found the following:
Revenue from analog cameras, IP cameras, digital video recorders/network video recorders (DVRs/NVRs), and IP encoders will grow to $16.4 billion in 2015.
Semiconductor vendors will continue to take advantage of opportunities in sensors, processors, and system security.
By 2015, analog camera unit shipments will still be five times greater than IP cameras.
Asia Pacific continues to employ less expensive analog cameras, but the larger unit shipments more than make up for the lower prices.
Recent In-Stat research, Video Surveillance: Technology Vendors Capitalize on Opportunities in Sensors, Processors, and System Security (#IN1205310MMT), covers video surveillance equipment primarily as part of a security system intended to capture activity on video. The parts of a video surveillance system covered in this report include cameras, DVRs/NVRs, IP encoders, video analytics, and video management systems. Professional markets and consumer markets are differentiated by features and quality.
The report is global in scope and includes five-year forecasts for:
- Surveillance analog and IP camera shipments, revenue, and ASPs by region and consumer vs. professional
- Worldwide security digital video recorder channel shipments and revenues by region and by DVR/NVR type
- Worldwide market for video analytics streams and revenues by equipment type
- Surveillance equipment semiconductor bill of materials by equipment type and by semiconductor type
- Coverage of key component vendors, including Ambarella, Aptina, Axis, March Networks, OmniVision, Pixim, Techwell, Texas Instruments, and Zoran
- Surveillance equipment semiconductor revenue by equipment type and by semiconductor type
- Analysis of key technologies, semiconductors, and standards for video surveillance equipment
This research is part of In-Stat’s Multimedia Technologyservice, which provides comprehensive analysis and forecasts of the market for technologies, IP, and semiconductors that enable next-generation mobile devices, including processors, graphics, modems, GPS, displays, memory, storage, operating systems, software, and human interfaces.
- Texas Instruments
- March Networks
- Texas Instruments