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Connected Video Cameras

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  • May 2020
  • Region: Global
  • Berg Insight AB
  • ID: 5029720

The Market Value of Connected Video Cameras in North America and Europe Reached €12.3 Billion in 2019

This study investigates connected video cameras in the following five application areas: city surveillance; commercial buildings and industrial site surveillance; smart home security cameras; body-worn cameras; and video telematics for commercial vehicles. The analyst forecasts that the number of cellular IoT connections for the video camera applications covered in this report will grow from 3.7 million in 2019 to reach 20.4 million in North America and Europe by 2024. Video is anticipated to become one of the early volume 5G IoT connectivity use cases. Get up to date with the latest information about vendors, products, and markets.

This strategic research report provides you with 190 pages of unique business intelligence including 5-year industry forecasts and expert commentary on which to base your business decisions.

Highlights from this report:

  • Insights from 30 executive interviews with market-leading companies.
  • Comprehensive overview of the connected video camera applications and associated concepts.
  • Summary of the connected video camera markets in Europe and North America.
  • In-depth analysis of market trends and key developments.
  • Updated profiles of 60 companies offering connected video cameras.
  • Detailed market forecasts by segment lasting until 2024.

This report answers the following questions:

  • What are the key drivers behind the adoption of connected video cameras?
  • Which are the leading providers of video surveillance equipment?
  • What is the potential market size for body-worn cameras?
  • What are the latest trends in the smart home camera market?
  • Which are the major providers of video telematics solutions?
  • Will 5G networks be the solution for connecting video cameras?
  • What impact will technology advancements have on the market?
  • How will the connected video camera market evolve in the next five years?

Who should buy this report?

Connected Video Cameras is the foremost source of information about the adoption of video cameras used for security, safety and documentation purposes. Whether you are a product vendor, service provider, telecom operator, application developer, investor, consultant, or government agency, you will gain valuable insights from our in-depth research.

Table of Contents

Executive summary  

1  Overview of connected video cameras  
1.1  Market segments  
1.1.1  City surveillance  
1.1.2  Commercial building and industrial site surveillance
1.1.3  Smart home security cameras  
1.1.4  Body-worn cameras  
1.1.5  Video telematics for commercial vehicles  
1.2  Digital video technology  
1.3  Network technologies  
1.3.1  3GPP cellular technologies  
1.3.2  Wi-Fi  
1.3.3  Video requirements on wireless networks  
1.4 Artificial Intelligence and video analytics  

2  Video surveillance systems  
2.1  Issues of public safety  
2.2  Crime against businesses  
2.3  Video surveillance infrastructure  
2.4  Surveillance system market developments  
2.5  The video surveillance system vendor landscape  
2.6  Company profiles and strategies  
2.6.1  Axis Communications (Canon)  
2.6.2  Bosch  
2.6.3  Dahua Technology  
2.6.4  FLIR Systems  
2.6.5  Hanwha Techwin  
2.6.6  Hikvision  
2.6.7  Honeywell  
2.6.8  IndigoVision (Motorola Solutions)  
2.6.9  Infinova  
2.6.10  Johnson Controls  
2.6.11  Motorola Solutions  
2.6.12  Panasonic  
2.6.13  Tiandy Technologies  
2.6.14  United Technologies Corporation  
2.6.15  Uniview Technologies  

3  Smart home security cameras  
3.1  Home security and property crimes  
3.2  Smart home and home security systems  
3.2.1  Home security systems  
3.2.2  Home security cameras as point solutions  
3.2.3  Smart home communications technologies  
3.3  The Smart home security camera vendor landscape  
3.3.1  Professional home security  
3.3.2  DIY home security  
3.3.3  Standalone home security cameras  
3.4  Company profiles and strategies
3.4.1 ADT  
3.4.2  Alarm.com  
3.4.3  Amazon  
3.4.4  Arlo Technologies  
3.4.5  Canary  
3.4.6  D-Link  
3.4.7  Google Nest  
3.4.8  Logitech  
3.4.9  Reolink  
3.4.10  SimpliSafe  
3.4.11  TP-Link  
3.4.12  Verisure  
3.4.13  Vivint  
3.4.14  Wyze Labs  
3.4.15  YI Technology  

4  Body-worn cameras  
4.1  Law-enforcement  
4.2  Lone worker safety  
4.3  Overview of the main market segments  
4.4  The BWC vendor landscape  
4.5  Company profiles and strategies  
4.5.1 Axon  
4.5.2  B-Cam  
4.5.3  Digital Ally  
4.5.4  Digital Barriers  
4.5.5  Edesix (Motorola Solutions)  
4.5.6  Getac Video Solutions  
4.5.7  Pinnacle Response  
4.5.8  Pro-Vision  
4.5.9  Reveal Media  
4.5.10  SoloProtect  
4.5.11  Utility Associates  
4.5.12  WatchGuard (Motorola Solutions)  
4.5.13  WCCTV  
4.5.14  Wolfcom  
4.5.15  Zepcam  

5  Video telematics for commercial vehicles  
5.1  Commercial vehicles and fleet management  
5.2  Video telematics  
5.3  The video telematics vendor landscape and market shares  
5.4  Company profiles and strategies  
5.4.1  CameraMatics  
5.4.2  D-TEG  
5.4.3  KeepTruckin  
5.4.4  LightMetrics  
5.4.5  Lytx  
5.4.6  Nauto  
5.4.7  Netradyne  
5.4.8  Samsara  
5.4.9  Seeing Machines  
5.4.10  SmartDrive Systems  
5.4.11  SmartWitness  
5.4.12  Streamax  
5.4.13  SureCam  
5.4.14  Trimble  
5.4.15  VisionTrack  

6  Market forecasts and trends  
6.1  Wireless IoT and video cameras  
6.1.1  Cellular IoT device shipments  
6.1.2  Cellular IoT network connections  
6.2  Market trends and drivers  
6.2.1  Video-based analytics and business intelligence expand the market  
6.2.2  Smart home cameras lower home insurance premiums  
6.2.3  Live facial recognition technology trending in the BWC segment  
6.2.4  Privacy issues expected to soften as video telematics becomes mainstream
6.2.5  The impact of 5G technology on connected cameras  
6.3  Market forecasts  
6.3.1  Video surveillance systems  
6.3.2  Smart home security cameras  
6.3.3  Body-worn cameras  
6.3.4  Video telematics for commercial vehicles  


List of Figures
Figure 1.1: Video cameras for commercial building and city surveillance  
Figure 1.2: Smart home security cameras  
Figure 1.3: BWCs for law enforcement and lone workers  
Figure 1.4: Video telematics cameras  
Figure 1.5: Examples of common video resolutions  
Figure 1.6: Rollout of 5G Networks (Europe and North America, April 2020)  
Figure 1.7: Network camera bandwidth requirements  
Figure 1.8: Mobile network uplink capabilities  
Figure 2.1: Rate of homicide in selected countries (World 2017)  
Figure 2.2: Crime rates per 100,000 inhabitants (US & EU 2017)  
Figure 2.3: Number of deaths from terrorism (World 1995–2018)  
Figure 2.4: Number of incidents per 1,000 premises (England and Wales 2018)  
Figure 2.5: Common network surveillance camera types  
Figure 2.6: Video surveillance system vendor data (World FY2019)  
Figure 2.7: M&As in the video surveillance market (World 2013–2020)  
Figure 2.8: Dahua multi-sensor panoramic/PTZ + AI bullet network cameras  
Figure 2.9: Wisenet SSM video management software  
Figure 2.10: Hikvision AI Cloud  
Figure 2.11: Avigilon H4 Multisensor camera featuring self-learning video analytics
Figure 3.1: An example of a modern home security system  
Figure 3.2: Examples of indoor and outdoor home security cameras  
Figure 3.3: Blue by ADT smart cameras  
Figure 3.4: Arlo Go and Arlo Video Doorbell  
Figure 3.5: Nest Cam IQ Outdoor and Nest Hello Doorbell  
Figure 3.6: Reolink Go  
Figure 3.7: Wyze Cam  
Figure 4.1: The number of police officers by country (Europe 2017)  
Figure 4.2: The number of police officers in North America (2019)  
Figure 4.3: Body-worn camera form factors  
Figure 4.4: Lone worker categories  
Figure 4.5: Risks of lone working in various occupations  
Figure 4.6: Lone worker safety device with camera built-in  
Figure 4.7: Body-worn camera solution providers (Europe and North America 2020)  
Figure 4.8: Axon Body 3  
Figure 4.9: Axon body-worn camera unit sales per year (World 2013–2019)  
Figure 4.10: Edesix range of VideoBadge Body-Worn Cameras  
Figure 4.11: Getac Body-Worn Camera  
Figure 4.12: The PR5 and PR6 body-worn cameras  
Figure 4.13: Bodycam body-worn camera  
Figure 4.14: Reveal Media D5  
Figure 4.15: SoloProtect ID Pro lone worker device with integrated camera  
Figure 4.16: Front and back of the BodyWorn Camera  
Figure 4.17: WatchGuard VISTA one-piece and two-piece body-worn cameras  
Figure 4.18: WCCTV Body Camera (Connect)  
Figure 4.19: Zepcam T1 Live and T2+ body-worn cameras  
Figure 5.1: Multi-camera video telematics software interfaces  
Figure 5.2: Video telematics hardware devices  
Figure 5.3: D-TEG’s TX1000D and TX2000  
Figure 5.4: KeepTruckin Asset Gateway, Smart Dashcam and Vehicle Gateway  
Figure 5.5: Lytx DriveCam Event Recorder  
Figure 5.6: Nauto’s AI-powered multi-sensor device  
Figure 5.7: Samsara’s CM31 front-facing and CM32 dual-facing AI dash cams  
Figure 5.8: Schematic overview of Seeing Machine’s Guardian system  
Figure 5.9: SmartDrive’s latest generation SmartRecorder (SR4) hardware  
Figure 5.10: Schematic overview of video telematics based on SmartWitness’ SmartAPI
Figure 5.11: Streamax’ C6D-AI, X1-H0401, TP2 system, D5X-AI, X7-Pro and AI Box Max
Figure 5.12: Streamax’ mobile DVR sales quantities by region (2019)  
Figure 5.13: Sales and production quantities by category (2016–2019)  
Figure 5.14: VisionTrack’s VT2000 and VT2.2 connected vehicle telematics cameras  
Figure 6.1: Cellular IoT connections in the video camera industry (Europe and NA 2019)
Figure 6.2: Cellular IoT video camera device shipments by region (2019–2024)  
Figure 6.3: Cellular IoT video camera device connections by region (2019–2024)  
Figure 6.4: Video surveillance camera shipments and installed base (NA 2019–2024)  
Figure 6.5: Video surveillance camera shipments and installed base (Europe 2019–2024)
Figure 6.6: Home security camera shipments and installed base (NA 2019–2024)  
Figure 6.7: Home security camera shipments and installed base (Europe 2019–2024)  
Figure 6.8: Body-worn camera shipments and installed base (North America 2019–2024)  
Figure 6.9: Body-worn camera shipments and installed base (Europe 2019–2024)  
Figure 6.10: Video telematics market forecast (North America 2019–2024)  
Figure 6.11: Video telematics market forecast (Europe 2019–2024)  



Companies Mentioned

A selection of companies mentioned in this report includes:

  • ADT  
  • Alarm.com  
  • Amazon  
  • Arlo Technologies  
  • Axis Communications (Canon)  
  • Axon  
  • B-Cam  
  • Bosch  
  • CameraMatics  
  • Canary  
  • D-Link  
  • D-TEG  
  • Dahua Technology  
  • Digital Ally  
  • Digital Barriers  
  • Edesix (Motorola Solutions)  
  • FLIR Systems  
  • Getac Video Solutions  
  • Google Nest  
  • Hanwha Techwin  
  • Hikvision  
  • Honeywell  
  • IndigoVision (Motorola Solutions)  
  • Infinova  
  • Johnson Controls  
  • KeepTruckin  
  • LightMetrics  
  • Logitech  
  • Lytx  
  • Motorola Solutions  
  • Nauto  
  • Netradyne  
  • Panasonic  
  • Pinnacle Response  
  • Pro-Vision  
  • Reolink  
  • Reveal Media  
  • Samsara  
  • Seeing Machines  
  • SimpliSafe  
  • SmartDrive Systems  
  • SmartWitness  
  • SoloProtect  
  • Streamax  
  • SureCam  
  • TP-Link  
  • Tiandy Technologies  
  • Trimble  
  • United Technologies Corporation  
  • Uniview Technologies  
  • Utility Associates  
  • Verisure  
  • VisionTrack  
  • Vivint  
  • WCCTV  
  • WatchGuard (Motorola Solutions)  
  • Wolfcom  
  • Wyze Labs  
  • YI Technology  
  • Zepcam  


The Internet of Things is very diverse. There are hundreds of different use cases, each with different dynamics. The starting point is to segment the market.

The analyst begins with a number of sectors: Automotive, Cities, Health, Industry, Home, Industrial, Energy, Retail and Consumer Electronics. Each of these sectors breaks down into a number of applications. In total across all sectors, the analyst examines around 150 separate applications. It is at this application level that they generate their IoT forecast. The analyst builds reliable data bottom-up. They take into consideration the current adoption rate, regulations, demographics, vertical-specific statistics, value chain structure, etc.

The rigorous data collection methods are based on first-hand and secondary sources. The analyst conducts many hundreds of executive interviews on a yearly basis with companies from all parts of the IoT value chain. They talk to on a regular basis all major mobile operator groups and regulators as well as the chipset, module, and terminal vendors. They also interview many companies in each of the vertical markets.