Strategic Opportunity Analysis of the Global Smart City Market
- ID: 2700236
- August 2013
- Region: Global
- 155 Pages
- Frost & Sullivan
Smart City Market is Likely to be Worth a Cumulative $1.565 Trillion by 2020
The research service sets the stage for visionary thinking by identifying and analyzing one of the significant Mega Trends, Smart is the New Green. 'Smart' as a value proposition has been increasingly replacing 'Green' concepts. This presentation would highlight examples of projects, companies and technologies that will invade and change the smart city space globally in the next decade. It also provides information on the total addressable smart city market size opportunity and discusses smart city business models, funding mechanisms, and stakeholder analysis. It also provides an analysis of macro-to-micro implications of smart cities on various industries in driving convergence of competition.
Key Parameters that will Define a Smart City in 2020
Smart Energy: Digital Management of Energy
Smart Buildings: Automated Intelligent Buildings
Smart Mobility: Intelligent Mobility
Smart Technology*: Seamless Connectivity
Smart Infrastructure: Digital Management of Infrastructure
Smart Governance and Smart Education: Government-on-the-Go
Smart Healthcare: Intelligent Healthcare Technology
Smart Citizen*: Civic Digital Natives
Smart Security: Next Generation 911
Definition of Smart Cities
Key Findings of the Study
Summary of Smart City Market
Key Conclusions and Future Outlook
Research Scope, Objective and Methodology
Research Aims and Objectives
Research Methodology-From Macro to Micro
Introduction and Definition
Introduction to Smart City Concept
Definition of a Smart City-Key Parameters
Smart Energy-Smart Grid the Future 'Energy Internet'
Smart Buildings-The Triple Zero Architecture of the Future
Smart Mobility-Technology on Wheels
Smart Healthcare-Health in a Greener Economy
Smart Infrastructure-Digital Management of Infrastructure
Smart Governance and Smart Security-Governance-on-the-Go
Smart Citizen-The Digizens of the Future
Definitions Used in the Study
Global Smart Cities in 2025
Regional Snapshots of Smart Cities
Smart Cities in North America
Smart Cities in Europe
Smart Cities in Asia
Smart City Market, Business Models and Stakeholders Analysis
Global Smart City Market
Smart City Business Models
Smart City Funding Mechanisms
Smart City Stakeholder Analysis
Convergence of Competition
Section Slide Numbers
Smart City Roles
Next Game Changers in Smart City Business
Smart Cities: The Future Services, Technology and Connectivity
Smart City Services-eService
Future of Technology
Future of Connectivity
Case Studies of Companies Offering Smart City Solutions
Siemens AG-Infrastructure and Cities
ABB-Smart Grid Solutions
Cisco-Cisco Smart + Connected Communities for Cities
Accenture-Building an Intelligent City
Ericsson-Smart City Vision
Case Studies of Key Smart Cities in 2025
Amsterdam Smart City-The Leader of Smart And Sustainable Urban Living
Copenhagen-The First Carbon Neutral City by 2025
Singapore-The Next-generation Smart City
Seoul-The World’s First Free Wi-Fi City in 2025
Tokyo-The Digital City
Sustainable Cities-Eco-friendly Urban living
Understanding the Difference Between Smart City and Sustainable City
Global Snapshot of Sustainable or Eco-Cities in 2025
Case Studies of Sustainable Cities: Future Green Cities
Macro To Micro Implications of Smart Cities on Key Industries
Impact of Smart Cities on the Automotive Industry
Impact of Smart Cities on the Energy Industry
Impact of Smart Cities on ICT
Impact of Smart Cities on the Healthcare Industry
Impact of Smart Cities on the Security Industry
Impact of Smart Cities on the Logistics Industry
Smart Cities: Key Conclusions and Future Outlook
About Frost & Sullivan
Executive Summary - Key Findings of the Study
1 Around XX global cities and more than XX sustainable cities are to developed by 2025. Around XX% of these smart cities will be from North America and Europe.
2 The smart city market will be valued at $trillion in 2020. Out of this share, XX% of projects is likely to be in the smart governance and smart education segment.
3 The need for complex and integrated citywide solutions will drive and foster convergence in the smart city space. Companies will actively partner and converge with other players in the smart city ecosystem to create and offer intelligent services. Convergence between pure-play product vendors,
networking companies, and system integrators will create the most smart solutions in the market.
4 As cities evolve into clusters of smart communities, the importance of ICT participants will increase as a fresh league of such companies begin to participate in areas, such as smart energy, industrial automation, and building technology that were previously not envisioned by traditional leaders in
these spaces. Similarly, utility providers will begin to compete with telecom providers while deploying ICT network within a city.
5 Smart cities will be measured on the level of intelligence and integration of infrastructure connecting sectors of healthcare, energy, buildings, transportation, and governance. The construction of this ICT network will have XX main models: BOO, BOT, BOM, and Open Network.
6 The smart energy segment will witness the highest growth rate by 2020. With a CAGR of XX%, the market is anticipated to be valued at XX$ billion, constituting % of the global smart city market.
7 Smart mobility solutions are likely to be in high demand in the next years. Latin America, Middle East and Africa, and Central and Eastern Europe will be the growing segments, at XX%, XX%, and XX%, respectively, by 2025.
8 eServices to Citizens, such as ePayments, eExchange, eSharing, etc., will empower citizens with real-time access to personal data and related services. More than XX% of citizens of smart cities will have full access to eServices in the next years.
9 All smart city market participants will assume one or more of the four main roles in the ecosystem: integrators (the end-to-end service provider); network operators (the M2M and connectivity providers); product vendors (hardware and asset providers); and managed service providers (thirdparty
providers overseeing management/operation of smart solutions/services).
10 The pace of smart city market development will depend on how quickly companies converge and tap into each other’s industry value chains. In addition to identifying best partners, the first mover advantage in offering integrated solutions to city governments will also become vital as cities look
for centralized operation centres. Cloud-based smart city services, in this context, will become imperative.