Coatings and surfaces that can delay ice formation (anti-icing) and facilitate rapid, facile removal of ice buildup (de-icing) are essential in a wide range of industries. Ice accretion on airplanes, ships, solar cells, wind turbines and power lines is a significant physical and economic hazard. When ice accumulates on the exposed surfaces of airplanes it can result in an increase in drag, decrease in lift, and reduced visibility. Ice loads on marine structures affect safety and performance in in ice-covered regions. Ice accretion on wind turbines, particularly turbine blades, can severely impede aerodynamic performance, resulting in reduced power output.
In recent years there has been major technological and materials developments in Ice-resistant coatings and surfaces, with new coatings developed with greater durability and ability to withstand different environment conditions.
Report contents include:
- Size in value for the ice-resistant coatings market, and growth rate during the forecast period, 2018-2030. Historical figures are also provided, from 2010.
- Size in value for the End-user industries for ice-resistant coatings and growth during the forecast period.
- Market drivers, trends and challenges, by end user markets.
- The regional markets for ice-resistant coatings .
- In-depth market assessment of opportunities for ice-resistant coatings, by type and markets.
- The latest trends in ice-resistant surface treatments and coatings.
- Benefits of ice-resistant coatings, by markets and applications
- Addressable markets for ice-resistant coatings, by coatings type and industry.
- 53 company profiles including products and target markets. Companies profiled include Adaptive Surface Technologies, Inc, Battelle, Elemental Coatings, Equinor ASA, Flora Coatings, HygraTek LLC, Luna Innovations, NEI Corporation and more.
Table of Contents
1.2 Market definition
3.2 Advantages of ice-resistant coating systems
3.3 Market drivers and trends
3.4 Market and technical challenges
4.1.1 Passive methods
4.1.2 Active methods
4.2 Production and synthesis methods
4.2.1 Film coatings techniques analysis
4.2.2 Superhydrophobic coatings on substrates
4.2.3 Electrospray and electrospinning
4.2.4 Chemical and electrochemical deposition
126.96.36.199 Chemical vapor deposition (CVD)
188.8.131.52 Physical vapor deposition (PVD)
184.108.40.206 Atomic layer deposition (ALD)
220.127.116.11 Aerosol coating
18.104.22.168 Layer-by-layer Self-assembly (LBL)
22.214.171.124 Sol-gel process
4.3 Hydrophobic coatings and surfaces
4.3.1 Hydrophilic coatings
4.3.2 Hydrophobic coatings
4.4 Superhydrophobic coatings and surfaces
4.4.2 Durability issues
4.5 Superhydrophobicity to icephobicity
4.6 Oleophobic and omniphobic coatings and surfaces
4.6.2 Covalent bonding
4.6.3 Step-growth graft polymerization
4.7 Self-healing materials
4.8 Phase switching materials
4.9 Soft materials
4.10 Heatable coatings
4.11 Anti-freeze protein coatings
4.12 Graphene coatings
5.2 Global market for ice-resistant coatings-applications, addressable market size and revenues
5.2.1 Global revenues for ice-resistant coatings 2010-2030
5.2.2 Global revenues for ice-resistant coatings, by market
5.2.3 Regional demand for ice-resistant coatings
5.3 Aviation and aerospace
5.3.1 Icing on engine components, rotors, and wings
5.3.2 Unmanned aerial vehicles (UAVs)
5.5 Construction and infrastructure
5.5.2 Tunnels and bridges
5.5.3 Energy-efficient and energy-harvesting buildings
5.7.1 Wind turbines
5.7.2 Power transmission
5.7.3 Heat exchangers
5.7.4 Solar panels
5.8 Oil and gas
Table 2. Market drivers and trends in Ice-resistant coatings.
Table 3: Market and technical challenges for ice-resistant coatings.
Table 4. Active and passive methods for icing.
Table 5. Types of advanced ice-resistant coatings.
Table 6. Film coatings techniques.
Table 7: Contact angles of hydrophilic, super hydrophilic, hydrophobic and superhydrophobic surfaces.
Table 8: Disadvantages of commonly utilized superhydrophobic coating methods.
Table 9: Applications of oleophobic & omniphobic coatings.
Table 10.Types of self-healing coatings and materials.
Table 11. Ice-resistant coatings patent applications, 2001-2019.
Table 12: Ice-resistant coatings -Markets, applications and potential addressable markets.
Table 13. Global revenues for ice-resistant coatings, 2010-2030, millions USD.
Table 14. Global revenues for ice-resistant coatings by market, 2010-2030, millions USD.
Table 15. Global revenues for ice-resistant coatings by region, 2010-2030, millions USD.
Table 16. Market drivers for ice-resistant coatings and surfaces in aviation and aerospace.
Table 17. Market drivers for ice-resistant coatings and surfaces in marine.
Table 18. Market drivers for ice-resistant coatings and surfaces in wind turbines.
Table 19. Market drivers for ice-resistant coatings and surfaces in power transmission.
Table 20. Market drivers for ice-resistant coatings and surfaces in heat exchangers.
Table 21. Research in ice-resistant coatings by organization.
Table 22. End user target markets for ice-resistant coatings producers.
Figure 2. Schematic of anti-icing surfaces.
Figure 3. Coatings synthesis techniques.
Figure 4. Techniques for constructing superhydrophobic coatings on substrates.
Figure 5. Electrospray deposition.
Figure 6. CVD technique.
Figure 7. Schematic of ALD.
Figure 8. SEM images of different layers of TiO2 nanoparticles in steel surface.
Figure 9. The coating system is applied to the surface. The solvent evaporates.
Figure 10. A first organization takes place where the silicon-containing bonding component (blue dots in figure 2) bonds covalently with the surface and cross-links with neighbouring molecules to form a strong three-dimensional.
Figure 11: During the curing, the compounds organise themselves in a nanoscale monolayer. The fluorine-containing repellent component (red dots in figure 3) on top makes the glass hydro- phobic and oleophobic.
Figure 12. Magnetic slippery surface (MAGSS).
Figure 13: (a) Water drops on a lotus leaf.
Figure 14: A schematic of (a) water droplet on normal hydrophobic surface with contact angle greater than 90° and (b) water droplet on a superhydrophobic surface with a contact angle > 150°.
Figure 15: Contact angle on superhydrophobic coated surface.
Figure 16: Nanocoated surface in comparison to existing surfaces.
Figure 17: NANOMYTE® SuperAi, a Durable Anti-icing Coating.
Figure 18: SLIPS repellent coatings.
Figure 19: SLIPS coating schematic.
Figure 20: Omniphobic coatings.
Figure 21: 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 22. Schematic representation of the PCM de-icing.
Figure 23: Carbon nanotube based anti-icing/de-icing device.
Figure 24. Ice-resistant coatings patent applications, 2001-2018.
Figure 25. Global revenues for ice-resistant coatings, 2010-2030, millions USD.
Figure 26. Global revenues for ice-resistant coatings by market, 2010-2030, millions USD.
Figure 27. End user markets for ice-resistant coatings 2020, %.
Figure 28. End user markets for ice-resistant coatings 2030, %.
Figure 29. Global revenues for ice-resistant coatings by region, 2010-2030, millions USD.
Figure 30. Regional demand for ice-resistant coatings, 2020.
Figure 31. Regional demand for ice-resistant coatings, 2030.
Figure 32. HeatCoat™ technology.
Figure 33. Low-E coatings on windshield.
Figure 34. SLIPS coating in anti-icing.
Figure 35. GraphON coating on quartz.
Figure 36. ISurGuard® ice repellant coating on satelitte dish.
Figure 37. HybridShield Icephobic.
Figure 38. NANOMYTE® SuperAi Anti-ice Coatings.
Figure 39. Clean wind turbine blade with WIPS heating elements.
A selection of companies mentioned in this report includes:
- Adaptive Surface Technologies, Inc
- Elemental Coatings
- Equinor ASA
- Flora Coatings
- HygraTek LLC
- Luna Innovations
- NEI Corporation