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EV Charging Infrastructure in Europe and North America

  • ID: 5141862
  • Report
  • September 2020
  • Region: North America, Europe
  • Berg Insight AB
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The Number of Connected EV Charging Points in Europe and North America to Reach 4.4 Million by 2024

FEATURED COMPANIES

  • ABB
  • ChargePoint
  • Eneco eMobility
  • Garo
  • Ionity
  • Siemens
  • MORE

The new findings on the market for electric vehicle charging infrastructure in Europe and North America. The number of connected EV charging points in Europe and North America reached an estimated 0.9 million units in 2019. Europe represents the largest share of around 0.6 million of these charging points, corresponding to a connectivity penetration rate of 46 percent. In North America, about 0.3 million of the total number of charging points were connected, equivalent to a connectivity penetration rate of 35 percent. Growing at a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 38 percent, the number of connected charging points in the two regions is expected to reach 4.4 million in 2024. The connected EV charging station market is served by a variety of players.

The type of companies offering backoffice software platforms for charging stations include dedicated charging station management software providers and hardware providers. A number of charge point operators (CPOs) have developed their backoffice platforms in-house, which in some cases are offered as white-label solutions to other CPOs as well. In North America, ChargePoint is a clear leader in terms of connected charging points. Additional companies having a notable number of connected charging stations on their platform in the region include AddEnergie, SemaConnect, EV Connect, Blink Charging and Greenlots (Shell Group). ChargePoint and Enel X further account for the majority of the connected home chargers in the region. Examples of vendors having a significant number of connected charging points in Europe include NewMotion (Shell Group), EVBox (Engie), Virta, Has-to-be, Greenflux, Last Mile Solutions and Driivz. The Nordic hardware providers CTEK and Zaptec also have large numbers of connected charging points.

Additional notable players in Europe include Vattenfall, Innogy, Allego and Fortum. “The integration of communications equipment in EV charging stations can improve the delivered service and operations in a multitude of ways”, said Adam Bjorkman, IoT Analyst. Charge point operators can remotely monitor and manage the charging stations and electric vehicle drivers can at the same time locate chargers, monitor charging availability and manage payments using a smartphone app. “The number of connected charging points has in the last year grown significantly, and as long as the electric vehicle fleet continues to grow rapidly the demand for connected charging stations will be steady”, continued Mr. Bjorkman. He adds that most of the connected charging points in Europe and North America are either in public or semi-public applications. “The number of connected home charging stations is still relatively limited in both regions, but expected to increase in parallel to the general trend of our homes becoming smarter”, concluded Mr. Bjorkman.

This study investigates the electric vehicle charging infrastructure market in Europe and North America. The total installed base of dedicated charging points in Europe is forecasted to grow at a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 31.1 percent from 1.3 million in 2019 to 5.2 million by 2024. In North America, the analyst estimates that the total installed base of dedicated charging points will increase from 0.7 million in 2019 to reach 2.4 million in 2024, growing at a CAGR of 26.7 percent. These numbers include both private and public charging points. About 546,000 of these charging points in the two regions were monitored via cellular connections in 2019. Get up to date with the latest information about vendors, charge point operators, products and markets.

EV Charging Infrastructure in Europe and North America is a comprehensive report analysing the latest developments on the electric vehicle charging market in these two regions. The report covers all parts of the value chain including charge point operators, car OEM initiatives, and hardware and software vendors.

This strategic research report provides you with 155 pages of unique business intelligence, including 5-year industry forecasts, expert commentary and real-life case studies on which to base your business decisions.

Highlights from this report:

  • Insights from 30 executive interviews with market-leading companies.
  • New data on EV charging infrastructure in Europe and North America.
  • Comprehensive description of the EV charging value chain and key applications.
  • In-depth analysis of market trends and key developments.
  • Profiles of 46 companies offering EV charging hardware and software.
  • Profiles of 26 charge point operators (CPOs).
  • Market forecasts lasting until 2024.

This report answers the following questions:

  • What is the current state and size of the EV charging market?
  • What are the current trends in this market?
  • Which are the leading providers of hardware and software solutions?
  • What equipment and service offerings are available from the different vendors?
  • Which are the leading charge point operators in Europe and North America?
  • What are the key drivers behind the adoption of EV chargers?
  • What impact will technology advancements have on the market?
  • How will the EV charging industry evolve in the next 5 years?

Who should buy this report?

EV Charging Infrastructure in Europe and North America is the foremost source of information about this market. Whether you are a vehicle manufacturer, EV charging technology vendor,  charge point operator, telecom operator, investor, consultant, or government agency, you will gain valuable insights from this in-depth research.

Note: Product cover images may vary from those shown
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FEATURED COMPANIES

  • ABB
  • ChargePoint
  • Eneco eMobility
  • Garo
  • Ionity
  • Siemens
  • MORE

Executive Summary

1 EV charging in Europe and North America
1.1 EV charging infrastructure in Europe
1.2 EV charging infrastructure in North America
1.3 The electric vehicle market
1.3.1 Vehicles types
1.3.2 The electric vehicle market in Europe
1.3.3 The electric vehicle market in North America
1.3.4 Electric vehicle models
1.4 Market players
1.4.1 Charge point operators (CPOs)
1.4.2 Mobility service providers (MSPs)
1.4.3 Hardware and software providers

2 Charging technologies and standards
2.1 Electric vehicle charging
2.1.1 AC and DC
2.1.2 Charging modes and levels
2.1.3 Battery capacity and charging time
2.2 Connector standards
2.2.1 Type 1/SAE J1772
2.2.2 Type 2
2.2.3 Combined charging system (CCS)
2.2.4 CHAdeMO
2.2.5 Tesla Supercharger
2.2.6 GB/T
2.3 Connectivity and management software
2.3.1 Cellular IoT gateways, routers and modems
2.3.2 The open charge point protocol (OCPP)
2.3.3 Charging station management software
2.4 Payment solutions
2.4.1 Mobile payments and RFID tags
2.4.2 Payment terminals

3 Charge point operators
3.1 Europe
3.1.1 Allego
3.1.2 BP Chargemaster
3.1.3 Bouygues Energies and Services (Bouygues Construction)
3.1.4 CEZ Group
3.1.5 EnBW
3.1.6 Eneco eMobility
3.1.7 Enel X (Enel Group)
3.1.8 ESB Group
3.1.9 Fastned
3.1.10 Freshmile
3.1.11 Fortum Recharge (Infracapital)
3.1.12 Iberdrola Group
3.1.13 Innogy (E.ON Group)
3.1.14 InstaVolt
3.1.15 Ionity
3.1.16 Izivia (EDF)
3.1.17 NewMotion (Shell Group)
3.1.18 Statkraft
3.1.19 Total
3.1.20 Vattenfall Group
3.2 North America
3.2.1 Blink Charging
3.2.2 Electrify America
3.2.3 EVgo (LS Power)
3.2.4 Hydro-Québec
3.2.5 Tesla
3.2.6 Volta Charging

4 Hardware and software providers
4.1 Europe
4.1.1 ABB
4.1.2 ABL
4.1.3 Alfen
4.1.4 Alpitronic
4.1.5 Chargecloud
4.1.6 Circontrol
4.1.7 Compleo Charging Solutions
4.1.8 CTEK
4.1.9 DBT Group
4.1.10 Driivz
4.1.11 Efacec
4.1.12 Ekoenergetyka
4.1.13 eNovates
4.1.14 EVBox (ENGIE)
4.1.15 Evtec
4.1.16 Fortum
4.1.17 Garo
4.1.18 Gnrgy
4.1.19 GreenFlux
4.1.20 Has-to-be
4.1.21 Ingeteam
4.1.22 IES Synergy
4.1.23 Keba
4.1.24 Last Mile Solutions
4.1.25 Mennekes Group
4.1.26 Pod Point (EDF)
4.1.27 Rolec Services
4.1.28 Schneider Electric
4.1.29 Siemens
4.1.30 Smartlab
4.1.31 Tritium
4.1.32 Virta
4.1.33 Wallbox
4.1.34 Webasto
4.1.35 Wirelane
4.1.36 Zaptec
4.2 North America
4.2.1 AddEnergie
4.2.2 BTCPower (Innogy)
4.2.3 ChargePoint
4.2.4 ClipperCreek
4.2.5 Delta Electronics
4.2.6 EV Connect
4.2.7 Greenlots (Shell Group)
4.2.8 Phillips & Temro
4.2.9 SemaConnect
4.2.10 Signet

5 Market analysis and trends
5.1 Market analysis
5.1.1 Market forecast
5.1.2 Regional market analysis
5.1.3 Government incentives and investments
5.2 Value chain analysis
5.2.1 EV charging hardware vendors
5.2.2 Software providers and charge point operators
5.2.3 Automotive industry players
5.2.4 Mergers and acquisitions
5.3 Market trends
5.3.1 Electric vehicle market continues to grow amid the COVID-19 crisis
5.3.2 The business case for connected charging stations continues to improve
5.3.3 M&As drive consolidation in the EV charging landscape
5.3.4 Demand for public and destination charging to increase rapidly in Europe
5.3.5 Open architectures alter the EV charging value chain

Glossary
Index

List of Figures
Figure 1.1: Normal and fast charging points (EU23+2 2019)
Figure 1.2: BEVs per normal and fast charging points (EU23+2 in 2019)
Figure 1.3: Normal and fast charging points (North America 2019)
Figure 1.4: Electric vehicles per normal and fast charging points (North America 2019)
Figure 1.5: Registered electric vehicles and new registrations (EU23+2 2019)
Figure 1.6: Registered electric vehicles and sales (North America 2019)
Figure 1.7: Top-selling highway-capable all-electric cars (World 2019)
Figure 2.1: Charging using alternating current (left) and direct current (right)
Figure 2.2: Charging modes
Figure 2.3: Charging levels
Figure 2.4: Examples of battery capacity for different car models
Figure 2.5: Charging time for a 90 kWh battery
Figure 2.6: Connector standards by geographical region
Figure 2.7: Common features in cellular IoT gateways and routers
Figure 2.8: Examples of routers used in EV charging applications
Figure 2.9: Overview of a master/slave configuration
Figure 2.10: Example of a dashboard for management of charging operations
Figure 2.11: Example of RFID card and tag
Figure 2.12: Examples of payment terminals for EV charging stations
Figure 3.1: Enel X’s Juicebox
Figure 3.2: eBox from Innogy
Figure 3.3: NewMotion’s charger for businesses
Figure 3.4: Tesla’s Supercharger
Figure 3.5: Tesla’s Wall Connector
Figure 3.6: Charging station from Volta Charging
Figure 4.1: The new charger Terra AC Wallbox from ABB
Figure 4.2: Hypercharger HYC 75 and HYC 150
Figure 4.3: Chargestorm Connected from CTEK
Figure 4.4: EVBOX’s Ultroniq and Troniq 100
Figure 4.5: KeContact P30 from Keba
Figure 4.6: E-mobility Gateway from Mennekes
Figure 4.7: Siemens SICHARGE CC 22AC and the new wallbox
Figure 4.8: Veefil-RT from Tritium
Figure 4.9: Quasar from Wallbox
Figure 4.10: Live and TurboDX from Webasto
Figure 4.11: BTCPower’s 350 kW DC charger
Figure 4.12: ChargePoint Home and Express Plus
Figure 4.13: Overview of SemaConnect’s offering
Figure 5.1: Installed base and shipments of charging points (Europe 2019–2024)
Figure 5.2: Connected charging points by technology (Europe 2019–2024)
Figure 5.3: Installed base and shipments of charging points (North America 2019–2024)
Figure 5.4: Connected charging points by technology (North America 2019–2024)
Figure 5.5: Policies active in major electric vehicle countries in Europe (Q2-2020)
Figure 5.6: Installed base of charging points by vendor (Europe May 2020)
Figure 5.7: Installed base of DC charging stations by vendor (Europe May 2020)
Figure 5.8: Installed base of charging points by vendor (North America May 2020)
Figure 5.9: Installed base of DC charging stations by vendor (North America May 2020)
Figure 5.10: Connected charging points by software vendor (Europe May 2020)
Figure 5.11: Connected charging points by software vendor (North America May 2020)
Figure 5.12: Public charging networks (North America May 2020)
Figure 5.13: Public DC charging networks (North America May 2020)
Figure 5.14: M&As among companies active in EV charging (2017–2020)

Note: Product cover images may vary from those shown
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  • ABB
  • ABL
  • AddEnergie
  • Alfen
  • Allego
  • Alpitronic
  • BP Chargemaster
  • BTCPower (Innogy)
  • Blink Charging
  • Bouygues Energies and Services (Bouygues Construction)
  • CEZ Group
  • CTEK
  • ChargePoint
  • Chargecloud
  • Circontrol
  • ClipperCreek
  • Compleo Charging Solutions
  • DBT Group
  • Delta Electronics
  • Driivz
  • ESB Group
  • EV Connect
  • EVBox (ENGIE)
  • EVgo (LS Power)
  • Efacec
  • Ekoenergetyka
  • Electrify America
  • EnBW
  • Eneco eMobility
  • Enel X (Enel Group)
  • eNovates
  • Evtec
  • Fastned
  • Fortum
  • Fortum Recharge (Infracapital)
  • Freshmile
  • Garo
  • Gnrgy
  • GreenFlux
  • Greenlots (Shell Group)
  • Has-to-be
  • Hydro-Québec
  • IES Synergy
  • Iberdrola Group
  • Ingeteam
  • Innogy (E.ON Group)
  • InstaVolt
  • Ionity
  • Izivia (EDF)
  • Keba
  • Last Mile Solutions
  • Mennekes Group
  • NewMotion (Shell Group)
  • Phillips & Temro
  • Pod Point (EDF)
  • Rolec Services
  • Schneider Electric
  • SemaConnect
  • Siemens
  • Signet
  • Smartlab
  • Statkraft
  • Tesla
  • Total
  • Tritium
  • Vattenfall Group
  • Virta
  • Volta Charging
  • Wallbox
  • Webasto
  • Wirelane
  • Zaptec
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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.

 

 

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