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Graphene Markets, Technologies and Opportunities 2014-2024 - Product Image

Graphene Markets, Technologies and Opportunities 2014-2024

  • ID: 2858995
  • May 2014
  • Region: Global
  • 246 Pages
  • IDTechEx
Graphene Markets Will Grow From Around $20 Million In 2014 To More Than $390 Million In 2024

FEATURED COMPANIES

  • Abalonyx, Norway
  • Asbury Carbon, USA
  • GRAnPH Nanotech, Spain
  • HDPlas, USA
  • iTrix, Japan
  • Power Booster, China
  • MORE

Graphene markets will grow from around $20 million in 2014 to more than $390 million in 2024 at the material level. The market will be split across many application sectors; each attracting a different type of graphene manufactured using different means. The market today remains dominated by research interest but the composition will change as other sectors such as energy storage and composites grow. The value chain will also transform as companies will move up the chain to offer intermediary products, capturing more value and cutting the time to market and uncertainty for end users.

IDTechEx has been closely tracking the graphene market for over two years. It has formally interviewed and profiled more than 25 key players and end users. At the same time, IDTechEx has organised three leading conference on the topic, bringing together key players and learning the latest information first hand. IDTechEx has visited numerous other conferences and has compiled profiles on another 50 companies and organisations. Finally, IDTechEx has carried out many consultancy projects on the topic, giving it strong strategic insights.

Interest in graphene remains strong. Companies on the READ MORE >

Graphene Markets Will Grow From Around $20 Million In 2014 To More Than $390 Million In 2024

FEATURED COMPANIES

  • Abalonyx, Norway
  • Asbury Carbon, USA
  • GRAnPH Nanotech, Spain
  • HDPlas, USA
  • iTrix, Japan
  • Power Booster, China
  • MORE

1. EXECUTIVE SUMMARY
1.1. Ideal graphene vis-à-vis reality
1.2. Attributes of graphene manufacturing techniques
1.3. The state of the industry and best way going forward
1.4. Markets overview and forecasts
1.5. Players

2. INTRODUCTION
2.1. What is graphene?
2.2. Why is graphene so great?

3. THERE ARE MANY TYPES OF GRAPHENE

4. COST-EFFECTIVE AND SCALABLE MANUFACTURING TECHNIQUE IS THE HOLY GRAIL

5. THE STATE OF INVESTMENT, PRODUCTION AND REVENUE IN THE GRAPHENE MARKET

6. MOVING UP THE VALUE CHAIN IS CRITICAL
6.1. Who will be the winner in the graphene space?

7. THE IP ACTIVITY IS MOVING FROM THE MANUFACTURING SIDE TO COVER END USES

8. REDUCED GRAPHENE OXIDE
8.1. Manufacturing details- process, material set, scalability, cost, quality, etc
8.2. Reduction methods
8.3. Assessment and market view
8.4. Companies
8.5. Pros and cons

9. CHEMICAL VAPOUR DEPOSITION
9.1. Manufacturing details- process, material set, scalability, cost, quality, etc
9.2. Transfer
9.3. Latest developments
9.4. Substrate-less CVD
9.5. Assessment and market view
9.6. Companies
9.7. Pros and cons

10. LIQUID PHASE EXFOLIATION
10.1. Manufacturing details- process, material set, scalability, cost, quality, etc
10.2. Assessment and market view
10.3. Companies
10.4. Pros and cons

11. PLASMA
11.1. Manufacturing details- process, material set, scalability, cost, quality, etc
11.1.1. Plasma Approach I
11.1.2. Plasma Approach II
11.2. Assessment and market view
11.3. Companies
11.4. Pros and cons

12. A GENERAL MARKET OVERVIEW
12.1. Graphene markets- target markets, go-to-market strategy, the interplay between manufacturing technique and application, etc
12.2. Assessment for graphene target markets
12.3. Application/product development lifecycle per market segment

13. GRAPHENE CONDUCTIVE INKS
13.1. Which applications/market segments will benefit?
13.2. Assessment
13.3. Conclusion

14. TRANSISTORS AND LOGIC
14.1. Graphene- is it good for transistors?
14.1.1. Digital applications
14.1.2. Analogue/RF electronics
14.1.3. Large area electronics- a comparison with other thin film transistor technologies
14.2. Conclusions

15. GRAPHENE IN POLYMERIC COMPOSITES
15.1. Graphene/polymeric composites
15.2. How does graphene enhance the performance of polymers and composites?
15.3. Which applications/market segments will benefit from graphene-enabled polymers/composites?
15.4. Our assessment
15.5. Conclusions

16. GRAPHENE- LI ION BATTERIES
16.1. Is there an added value or performance enhancement?
16.2. Does graphene add value or improve performance in lithium ion batteries?

17. GRAPHENE- TRANSPARENT CONDUCTIVE FILM
17.1. Market for transparent conductive films
17.2. Emerging ITO alternatives
17.3. Suppliers of ITO alternatives
17.4. Graphene as an ITO alternative
17.5. Current uses of graphene
17.5.2. Future trends and market drives
17.6. Graphene does offer flexibility- is that a differentiator?
17.7. Conclusions

18. GRAPHENE -SUPERCAPACITOR
18.1. Supercapacitors- technology and markets
18.2. Existing supercapacitor electrode materials by company
18.3. Is there an added value or performance enhancement?
18.4. Assessment
18.5. Conclusions

19. GRAPHENE INKS IN RFID TAGS
19.1. The big picture - number of tags, classifications, price tags
19.2. What are the material options for RFID tags and how do they compare?
19.3. Does graphene deliver a value in this crowded market?
19.4. Market shares
19.5. Other graphene uses
19.5.1. Condom
19.5.2. Water purification

20. SUMMARY - FORECASTS AND ASSESSMENT

21. COMPANY INTERVIEWS
21.1. Anderlab Technologies, India
21.2. Angstron Materials, USA
21.3. Bluestone Global Tech, USA
21.4. Cabot, USA
21.5. Canatu, Finland
21.6. Cheaptubes, USA
21.7. CrayoNano, Norway
21.8. Durham Graphene Science, UK
21.9. Grafen Chemical Industries, Turkey
21.10. Graphenano, Spain
21.11. Graphene Frontiers, USA
21.12. Graphene Industries, UK
21.13. Graphene Laboratories, USA
21.14. Graphene Square, Korea
21.15. Graphene Technologies, USA
21.16. Graphenea, Spain
21.17. Group NanoXplore, Canada
21.18. Grupo Antolin Ingenieria, Spain
21.19. Haydale, UK
21.20. Incubation Alliance, Japan
21.21. Nanoinnova, Spain
21.22. Showa Denko, Japan
21.23. Sony, Japan
21.24. Thomas Swan, UK
21.25. University of Cambridge, UK
21.26. University of Exeter, UK
21.27. Vorbeck, USA
21.28. XG Sciences, USA
21.29. XinNano Materials, Taiwan
21.30. Xolve, USA

22. COMPANY PROFILES
22.1. Abalonyx, Norway
22.2. Airbus, France
22.3. Aixtron, Germany
22.4. AMO GmbH, Germany
22.5. Asbury Carbon, USA
22.6. AZ Electronics, Luxembourg
22.7. BASF, Germany
22.8. Cambridge Graphene Centre, UK
22.9. Cambridge Graphene Platform, UK
22.10. Carben Semicon Ltd, Russia
22.11. Carbon Solutions, Inc., USA
22.12. Catalyx Nanotech Inc. (CNI), USA
22.13. CRANN, Ireland
22.14. Georgia Tech Research Institute (GTRI), USA
22.15. Grafoid, Canada
22.16. GRAnPH Nanotech, Spain
22.17. Graphene Devices, USA
22.18. Graphene NanoChem, UK
22.19. Graphensic AB, Sweden
22.20. Harbin Mulan Foreign Economic and Trade Company, China
22.21. HDPlas, USA
22.22. Head, Austria
22.23. HRL Laboratories, USA
22.24. IBM, USA
22.25. iTrix, Japan
22.26. Lockheed Martin, USA
22.27. Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT), USA
22.28. Max Planck Institute for Solid State Research, Germany
22.29. Momentive, USA
22.30. Nanostructured & Amorphous Materials, Inc., USA
22.31. Nokia, Finland
22.32. Pennsylvania State University, USA
22.33. Power Booster, China
22.34. Quantum Materials Corp, India
22.35. Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute (RPI), USA
22.36. Rice University, USA
22.37. Rutgers - The State University of New Jersey, USA
22.38. Samsung Electronics, Korea
22.39. Samsung Techwin, Korea
22.40. SolanPV, USA
22.41. Spirit Aerosystems, USA
22.42. Sungkyunkwan University Advanced Institute of Nano Technology (SAINT), Korea
22.43. Texas Instruments, USA
22.44. Thales, France
22.45. University of California Los Angeles, (UCLA), USA
22.46. University of Manchester, UK
22.47. University of Princeton, USA
22.48. University of Southern California (USC), USA
22.49. University of Texas at Austin, USA
22.50. University of Wisconsin-Madison, USA

TABLES

1.1. Summary of manufacturing technique attributes including, material sets, graphene quality, target markets and players
1.2. Market forecast for graphene in different applications between 2012-2018
1.3. Markets- assessment of value proposition and incumbent rival materials
1.4. Graphene players
2.1. Graphene vs. carbon nanotubes
8.1. Different reduction techniques for oxidised graphite or graphene
8.2. Comparison of graphene properties obtained using different reduction techniques
8.3. Companies commercialising RGO graphene
8.4. Pros and cons of RGO graphene
9.1. Carbon solubility of different metals
9.2. Companies commercialising CVD graphene
9.3. Pros and cons of graphene
10.1. List of suitable organic solvents for exfoliating graphene
10.2. Companies commercialising liquid-phase exfoliated graphene
10.3. Pros and cons of commercialising liquid-phase exfoliated graphene
11.1. Companies commercialising plasma graphene
11.2. Pros and cons of plasma graphene
12.1. Primary target markets
13.1. Outlining and assessing target markets for functional graphene inks
14.1. Comparison and assessment of material options for thin film transistors
15.1. A comprehensive table collecting and showing latest results on how adding graphene to various polymers will enhance their electrical, thermal and mechanical properties
15.2. Potential target markets that will benefit from graphene composites
17.1. Benchmarking different TCF and TCG technologies on the basis of sheet resistance, optical transmission, ease of customisation, haze, ease of patterning, thinness, stability, flexibility, reflection and low cost. The technology com
17.2. SWOT analysis of graphene as an ITO replacement
18.1. Examples of supercapacitor and supercabattery applications envisaged by suppliers
18.2. Electrode material system used by each supercapacitor manufacturer
18.3. Reported values of graphene-enabled specific capacitance and power density
18.4. Assessing the value proposition for graphene in different supercapacitor applications and identifying key target markets. The blue highlights indicate priority applications.
19.1. Different RFID bands- frequency, range
19.2. Comparison and assessment of different ink options for printed antennas
20.2. Ten-year market forecast for graphene at material level across a variety of sectors.

FIGURES

1.1. Illustrating how the many manufacturing techniques affect graphene quality, cost, scalability and accessible market
1.2. Estimating amount of investment in graphene companies (by company)
1.3. Estimating amount of revenue in the graphene industry by company. In million USD
1.4. Graphene companies having moved, or planning to move, up the value chain to offer graphene intermediaries
1.5. Market forecast for graphene in different applications between 2012-2018
2.1. Examples of graphene nanostructures
3.1. Different graphene types available on the market
3.2. Illustrating how the many manufacturing techniques affect graphene quality, cost, scalability and accessible market
4.1. Mapping out different manufacturing techniques as a function of graphene quality, cost, accessible market and scalability
5.1. The state of technology company development in the graphene space
5.2. Latest news about graphene investment and graphene floatation
5.3. Estimating amount of investment in graphene companies. Values are in millions
5.4. Estimating amount of revenue in the graphene industry by company (US$ million)
5.5. Mapping the link between universities and various start-ups in the graphene space.
6.1. A basic illustration of graphene value chain from precursor to end product
6.2. Graphene companies having moved, or planning to move, up the value chain to offer graphene intermediaries
7.1. Graphene patents filed by year and by patent authority
7.2. Patent filing by company or institution and by patent authority
7.3. Number of papers with the word graphene in the title as a function of year based on Web of Science analysis
8.1. Structural changes when going from graphite to graphite oxide and graphene
8.2. Oxidisation reduction damages the graphene lattice
8.3. Sheet resistance as a function of transmittance for different RGO graphenes
8.4. Market position for RGO graphene on a performance cost map.
9.1. CVD manufacturing process flow
9.2. Example of large-sized cylindrical copper furnace
9.3. Flowchart for a typical transfer process of graphene off a conductive substrate
9.4. How graphene sheets are transferred and stamped
9.5. Improved recipe toward clean and crackless transfer of graphene
9.6. Roll-to-roll transfer of graphene sheets on flexible substrates
9.7. Transferring graphene onto a destination substrate using self-release layers
9.8. Transferring CVD graphene using the bubbling method
9.9. A roll-to-roll method of transfer graphene off a Cu substrate onto a flexible destination substrate
9.10. Production process of graphene powders using a substrate-less CVD
9.11. Comparing conductivity of PPG's plasma graphene and exfoliated GNP formulations
9.12. Market position of CVD graphene on a performance-price map
10.1. From natural graphene to inkjet ink via liquid-phase exfoliation
10.2. Liquid-phase exfoliation
10.3. Market position of liquid-phase exfoliated graphene on a performance-price map
12.1. Product development timeline per application sector
12.2. Head tennis racquet containing graphene
13.1. Ten year market forecast for conductive inks
13.2. Examples of printed RFID antennas and smart packaging with graphene
13.3. The cost structure of a typical RFID antenna
14.1. Cut-off frequency as a function of channel length for different active channels and Degradation output characteristics of graphene transistors
16.1. Graphene supercapacitors on Ragone plots
16.2. Graphene-enabled performance benefit in lithium ion batteries
17.1. Ten year market forecast in million USD for TCFs and TCGs by application
17.2. ITO on film production capacity worldwide
17.3. Optical transmission as a function of sheet resistance for ITO-on-PET sold by main industry suppliers
17.4. Sheet resistance as a function of transmittance for best laboratory scale graphene derived using the oxidation-reduction techniques (it produces powders)
17.5. Sheet resistance as a function of transmittance for best laboratory scale graphene derived using CVD (it produces sheets)
17.6. Sheet resistance as a function of transmission for graphene compared with ITO
17.7. Sheet resistance as a function of thickness for different TCF technologies
17.8. Sheet resistance as a function of bending angle for graphene, CNT and ITO films
17.9. Flexible graphene transparent conductive sheet
17.10. Prototype of a graphene-enabled touch sensor
17.11. Prototype of a large-sized graphene transparent conductive film
17.12. Examples of flexible transparent conductors realised using non-graphene materials. These materials include PDOT:PSS, CNT, Silver nanoparticle, silver nanowire, etc
18.1. Schematic of a supercapacitor structure
18.2. Ten year market forecast for supercapacitor
18.3. Graphene supercapacitors on Ragone plots
18.4. Assessing the value proposition for graphene in different supercapacitor applications
19.1. Examples of RFID antennas in 125KHz, 33.56 MHZ, UHF and 2.45GHZ bands
19.2. Examples of HF antennas 19.3. The approximate cost breakdown of different components in a typical UHF RF ID tag
19.4. RFID tags growth
19.5. Cost projection for antennas made using different materials (material costs only)
19.6. Example of roll-to-roll printed graphene RFID tags by Vorbeck
19.7. Market share for each material or ink option in the RFID tag business
19.8. Benchmarking the market readiness of various nanotechnology-based water purification methods including CNT membrane, zeolite nanocrystals, ZnO nanowires, silver nanowires, TiO2 UV, etc.
20.1. Market forecast for graphene in different applications between 2014-2024
22.1. The amount of composite materials used in recent airbus planes
22.2. The amount of structural weight of composites used in planes, in %, as a function of year
22.3. Effect of different nanomaterials in resin fracture toughness
22.4. Locations and products of Cambridge Graphene Platform
22.5. Improvement formulation with addition of GRIDSTM 180
22.6. Schematic of the epitaxial process used to grow graphene
22.7. Hotmelt-Prepreg-Production
22.8. LM graphene synthesis and processing R&D
22.12. Silicon carbide wafer
22.17. Comparison of carbon fibre and graphene reinforcement
22.18. Making graphene supercapacitors
22.19. High-performance laser scribed graphene electrodes (LSG)
22.20. Graphene supercapacitor properties
22.21. Flexible, all-solid-state supercapacitors

Graphene Markets Will Grow From Around $20 Million In 2014 To More Than $390 Million In 2024

- AMO GmbH, Germany
- AZ Electronics, Luxembourg
- Abalonyx, Norway
- Airbus, France
- Aixtron, Germany
- Asbury Carbon, USA
- BASF, Germany
- CRANN, Ireland
- Cambridge Graphene Centre, UK
- Cambridge Graphene Platform, UK
- Carben Semicon Ltd, Russia
- Carbon Solutions, Inc., USA
- Catalyx Nanotech Inc. (CNI), USA
- GRAnPH Nanotech, Spain
- Georgia Tech Research Institute (GTRI), USA
- Grafoid, Canada
- Graphene Devices, USA
- Graphene NanoChem, UK
- Graphensic AB, Sweden
- HDPlas, USA
- HRL Laboratories, USA
- Harbin Mulan Foreign Economic and Trade Company, China
- Head, Austria
- IBM, USA
- iTrix, Japan
- Lockheed Martin, USA
- Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT), USA
- Max Planck Institute for Solid State Research, Germany
- Momentive, USA
- Nanostructured & Amorphous Materials, Inc., USA
- Nokia, Finland
- Pennsylvania State University, USA
- Power Booster, China
- Quantum Materials Corp, India
- Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute (RPI), USA
- Rice University, USA
- Rutgers - The State University of New Jersey, USA
- Samsung Electronics, Korea
- Samsung Techwin, Korea
- SolanPV, USA
- Spirit Aerosystems, USA
- Sungkyunkwan University Advanced Institute of Nano Technology (SAINT), Korea
- Texas Instruments, USA
- Thales, France
- University of California Los Angeles, (UCLA), USA
- University of Manchester, UK
- University of Princeton, USA
- University of Southern California (USC), USA
- University of Texas at Austin, USA
- University of Wisconsin-Madison, USA

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