The Global Market for Nanomaterials in Sustainable Biomaterials and Bioplastics - Product Image

The Global Market for Nanomaterials in Sustainable Biomaterials and Bioplastics

  • ID: 4464362
  • Report
  • Region: Global
  • 312 Pages
  • Future Markets, Inc
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Sustainable materials are of growing importance to society for environmental, security, and quality of life reasons. The use of biomaterials and bioplastics has grown rapidly in recent years as many consumers prefer products, especially in market such as packaging, that are sustainable and biodegradable. Recently there has been an increased focus on nanomaterials and renewable polymer resources to produce plastics that do not harm the environment.

A significant challenge in the development of bioplastics is that their mechanical properties are not comparable to petroleum-based plastics. However, the incorporation of nanomaterials into a range of applications allows for the use of less material and vastly improves mechanical and thermal properties, comparable to traditional plastics.

Applications where the use of nanomaterials is contributing to growth in the sustainable biomaterials and bioplastics market include:

  • Flexible and rigid packaging.
  • Nanocoatings on paper and plastic webs for vapor barrier.
  • Strength enhancement in paper, paperboard, and wood building products.
  • Nanocomposites in structural panels and composite structures.
  • Smart materials.
  • Smart packaging.
  • Printed electronics.
  • Self-healing materials and coatings.
  • Sustainable 3D printing.

Markets covered include:

  • Aerospace: Lightweighting, self-healing, reducing fuel consumption.
  • Automotive: Bio-based and recycled resins, natural fiber composites, nanofiller-reinforced foams and composites.
  • Biomedicine: Artifical body parts, tissue engineering, targeted drug delivery.
  • Construction: Sustainable construction/green building, aerogel insultion, biocement.
  • Biopackaging: Paper and board packaging, food packaging, barrier films.
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1 INTRODUCTION
1.1 Aims and objectives of the study
1.2 Market definition
1.3 Market scope
1.3.1 Markets covered
1.3.2 Materials covered

2 RESEARCH METHODOLOGY

3 EXECUTIVE SUMMARY
3.1 Bioplastics versus Petroleum-based Plastics
3.2 Market drivers and trends
3.2.1 Increased use of plant-based renewable materials
3.2.2 Growing use of polymer composites
3.2.3 Improved performance over traditional composites
3.2.4 Increased use of recycled or waste materials
3.2.5 Reduce dependence on foreign petroleum
3.2.6 Improved materials life cycle-transition to a low-carbon and circular economy
3.2.7 Increased consumer awareness for sustainable products and packaging
3.2.8 Government support for bioeconomy
3.3 Applications
3.3.1 Nanocomposites
3.3.2 Recycled materials
3.3.3 Natural Fiber Composites
3.3.4 Bio-based resins
3.3.5 Bio-based foams
3.3.6 Sustainable 3D printing
3.4 Global market size and opportunity
3.5 Market challenges

4 BIOPLASTICS
4.1 Biobased resins
4.2 Renewable biomass materials
4.3 Bio-PET
4.4 Bio-PP
4.5 PBAT
4.6 Bio-Polyethylene (PE)
4.7 Polyethylene furanoate (PEF)
4.8 PCL
4.9 PBS
4.10 PHAs (polyhydroxyalkanoates)
4.11 PLA (polylactic acid)
4.12 Polypropylene carbonate (PPC)

5 NANOCOMPOSITES
5.1 CARBON NANOTUBES
5.1.1 Multi-walled nanotubes (MWNT)
5.1.1.1 Properties
5.1.2 Single-wall carbon nanotubes (SWNT)
5.1.2.1 Properties
5.1.3 Applications in sustainable biomaterials and plastics
5.1.4 Carbon Onions
5.1.4.1 Properties
5.1.4.2 Applications in sustainable biomaterials and plastics
5.1.5 Boron Nitride nanotubes (BNNTs)
5.1.6 Carbon Nanohorns (CNHs)
5.2 FULLERENES
5.2.1 Properties
5.2.2 Applications in sustainable biomaterials and plastics
5.3 GRAPHENE
5.3.1 Properties
5.3.1.1 Graphene nanoplatelets (GNPs)
5.3.1.2 Graphene oxide (GO)
5.3.1.3 Applications in sustainable biomaterials and plastics
5.4 NANOCELLULOSE
5.4.1 NanoFibrillar Cellulose (NFC)
5.4.1.1 Applications in sustainable biomaterials and plastics
5.4.2 NanoCrystalline Cellulose (NCC)
5.4.2.1 Applications in sustainable biomaterials and plastics
5.4.3 Bacterial Cellulose (BCC)
5.4.3.1 Applications in sustainable biomaterials and plastics
5.5 NANOCLAYS
5.5.1 Properties
5.5.2 Applications in sustainable biomaterials and plastics

6 3D P/ADDITIVE MANUFACTURING
6.1 GREEN 3D PRINTING
6.2 Cellulose nanofibers
6.3 Graphene

7 RECYCLED AND AGRICULTURAL COMPOSITES
7.1 POST CONSUMER PLASTICS
7.2 BIO-BASED CARBON FIBERS
7.3 NANOCELLULOSE
7.4 AGRICULTURAL WASTES

8 SMART MATERIALS AND COATINGS
8.1 Smart coatings

9 SELF-HEALING MATERIALS
9.1 Extrinsic self-healing
9.2 Capsule-based
9.2.1 Vascular self-healing
9.2.2 Intrinsic self-healing
9.2.3 Healing volume
9.3 TYPES OF SELF-HEALING MATERIALS AND COATINGS
9.3.1 Self-healing coatings
9.3.1.1 Anti-corrosion
9.3.1.2 Scratch repair
9.3.2 Self-healing polymer composites
9.3.3 Self-healing metals
9.3.3.1 Metal matrix composites
9.3.4 Self-healing ceramics
9.3.5 Self-healing nanomaterials
9.3.6 Self-healing biomaterials
9.3.7 3d printing of self-healing materials

10 BIOBASED GELS AND POROUS MATERIALS
10.1 Hydrogels
10.2 Biobased aerogels

11 MAIN MARKETS FOR NANOMATERIALS IN SUSTAINABLE BIOMATERIALS AND PLASTICS
11.1 AEROSPACE AND AVIATION
11.1.1 MARKET DRIVERS
11.1.2 APPLICATIONS
11.1.3 GLOBAL MARKET SIZE AND OPPORTUNITY
11.1.4 MARKET CHALLENGES
11.2 AUTOMOTIVE
11.2.2 APPLICATIONS
11.2.2.1 Bio-based foams
11.2.2.2 Tires
11.2.2.3 Natural fiber composites
11.2.2.4 Recycled materials
11.2.2.5 Nanocomposites
11.2.2.6 Elastomers
11.2.2.7 Additive manufacturing
11.2.3 GLOBAL MARKET SIZE AND OPPORTUNITY
11.2.4 MARKET CHALLENGES
11.3 CONSTRUCTION
11.3.1 MARKET DRIVERS
11.3.2 APPLICATIONS
11.3.3 GLOBAL MARKET SIZE AND OPPORTUNITY
11.3.4 MARKET CHALLENGES
11.4 PACKAGING (Flexible and rigid)
11.4.1 MARKET DRIVERS
11.4.2 APPLICATIONS
11.4.2.1 Paper and board packaging
11.4.2.2 Bio-nanocomposites
11.4.2.3 Replacing plastics with wood
11.4.3 GLOBAL MARKET SIZE AND OPPORTUNITY
11.4.4 MARKET CHALLENGES
11.5 BIOMEDICINE
11.5.1 MARKET DRIVERS
11.5.2 APPLICATIONS
11.5.2.1 Drug delivery
11.5.2.2 Medical implants
11.5.2.3 Tissue engineering
11.5.2.4 Wound dressings
11.5.2.5 Laterial flow immunosay labels
11.5.3 GLOBAL MARKET SIZE AND OPPORTUNITY

12 OTHER MARKETS
12.1 SPORTING GOODS
12.1.1 MARKET DRIVERS
12.1.2 APPLICATIONS
12.1.3 GLOBAL MARKET SIZE
12.2 WIND ENERGY
12.2.1 MARKET DRIVERS
12.2.2 APPLICATIONS
12.2.3 GLOBAL MARKET SIZE
12.3 BIOBASED WATER PURIFICATION AND FILTRATION
12.3.1 MARKET DRIVERS
12.3.2 APPLICATIONS
12.3.3 GLOBAL MARKET SIZE

13 SUSTAINABLE BIOMATERIALS AND PLASTICS COMPANY PROFILES. 178-306 (245 company profiles)

14 REFERENCES

LIST OF TABLES
Table 1: Comparative properties of polymer composites reinforcing materials
Table 2: Applications in polymer composites, by nanomaterials type and benefits thereof
Table 3: Global consumption of sustainable biomaterials and plastics 2015-2025, by type, tons. Base year for estimates is 2015
Table 4: Market challenges for use of nanomaterials in sustainable biomaterials and plastics
Table 5: Type of biobased resins
Table 6: Properties of single-walled carbon nanotubes
Table 7: Carbon nanotubes in sustainable biomaterials and plastics-markets, benefits and applications
Table 8: Comparison between single-walled carbon nanotubes (SWCNT) and multi-walled carbon nanotubes
Table 9: Properties of graphene
Table 10: Comparative properties of carbon materials
Table 11: Graphene properties relevant to application in polymer composites
Table 12: Graphene in composites-markets, benefits and applications
Table 13: Applications of nanofibrillar cellulose (NFC)
Table 14: Applications of nanocrystalline cellulose (NCC)
Table 15: Applications of bacterial cellulose (BC)
Table 16: Comparative properties of polymer composites reinforcing materials
Table 17: Markets, benefits and applications of nanoclays in nanoclays
Table 21: Types of smart materials and coatings
Table 22: Markets for smart materials and coatings
Table 23: Types of self-healing coatings and materials
Table 24: Comparative properties of self-healing materials
Table 25: Properties of self-healing polymers
Table 26: Recent research in self-healing metals
Table 27: Types of self-healing nanomaterials
Table 28: Applications in aerospace composites
Table 30: Global market size for sustainable biomaterials and plastics in aerospace and aviation
Table 33: Applications of natural fiber composites in vehicles by manufacturers
Table 34: Natural fiber composites in the automotive industry
Table 36: Global market size for sustainable biomaterials and plastics in the automotive industry
Table 37: Market challenges for sustainable biomaterials and plastics in the automotive industry
Table 39: Applications in construction
Table 41: Global market for sustainable biomaterials and plastics in construction and civil engineering
Table 43: Market challenges for sustainable biomaterials and plastics in construction and civil engineering
Table 45: Applications in biopackaging
Table 46: Biomaterials in packaging-current materials, biomaterials, advantages and market size
Table 41: Global market for sustainable biomaterials and plastics in packaging
Table 49: Market challenges for sustainable biomaterials and plastics in packaging
Table 88: Applications of sustainable biomaterials and plastics in biomedicine
Table 41: Global market for sustainable biomaterials and plastics in biomedicine
Table 41: Global market for sustainable biomaterials and plastics in sporting goods
Table 52: Applications in wind energy
Table 41: Global market for sustainable biomaterials and plastics in wind energy
Table 41: Global market for sustainable biomaterials and plastics in biobased water purification and filtration
Table 54: Oji transparent NFC sheet

LIST OF FIGURES
Figure 1: Global consumption of sustainable biomaterials and plastics 2015-2025, by type, tons. Base year for estimates is 2015
Figure 2: Global production of bioplastics, 2017-2025
Figure 3: Global production of bioplastics in 2017 (by material type)
Figure 4: Global production bioplastics in 2017 (by market segment)
Figure 5: Global production of bioplastics in 2017 (by region)
Figure 6: Schematic of single-walled carbon nanotube
Figure 7: TEM image of carbon onion
Figure 8: Schematic of Boron Nitride nanotubes (BNNTs). Alternating B and N atoms are shown in blue and red
Figure 9: Schematic representation of carbon nanohorns
Figure 10: Fullerene schematic
Figure 11: TEM image of cellulose nanocrystals
Figure 12: Nanoclays structure. The dimensions of a clay platelet are typically 200-1000 nm in lateral dimension and 1 nm thick
Figure 13: TEM of montmorillonite
Figure 14: TEM of halloysite nanotubes
Figure 15: Schematic of self-healing polymers. Capsule based (a), vascular (b), and intrinsic (c) schemes for self-healing materials. Red and blue colours indicate chemical species which react (purple) to heal damage
Figure 16: Stages of self-healing mechanism
Figure 17: Self-healing mechanism in vascular self-healing systems
Figure 18: Comparison of self-healing systems
Figure 19: Self-healing mechanism of polymers
Figure 20: Nanomaterials-based automotive components
Figure 21: Soy-based foam
Figure 22: Antistatic graphene tire
Figure 23: Asahi Kasei CNF fabric sheet
Figure 24: Properties of Asahi Kasei cellulose nanofiber nonwoven fabric
Figure 25: CNC produced at Tech Futures’ pilot plant; cloudy suspension (1 wt.%), gel-like (10 wt.%), flake-like crystals, and very fine powder. Product advantages include:
Figure 26: CNF transparent film
Figure 27: CNF wet powder

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