The Global Smart Street Lighting Market analyses the latest developments on this important smart cities application worldwide. This strategic research report provides you with 70 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 15 executive interviews with market-leading companies.
- 360-degree overview of smart street lighting technology.
- Profiles of 33 key players in the global smart street lighting market.
- Market forecasts by region and technology lasting until 2025.
- Detailed analysis of the latest market and industry developments.
The global smart street lighting market to grow at a CAGR of 24.8 percent in the next 5 years
Electrified public street lighting infrastructure has been around since the late 19th century to improve vehicle and pedestrian safety as well as to provide increased comfort to all users of the street. Today, several hundred million street lights have been installed globally and the technology is now close to ubiquitous in all major urban areas of the developed world. The street lighting infrastructure however often constitute major cost centres in terms of energy consumption and maintenance work, and also account for a significant share of the total greenhouse gas emissions that a city generates. In addition, static lighting schemes contribute to unnecessary light pollution, which could have harmful impacts on both humans and environmental ecosystems. Along with the developments in IoT communications and energy-efficient LED technology, smart street lighting systems that enable remote monitoring, control and management of street lighting networks have emerged to address these issues and allow authorities and utilities to achieve significant cost and energy savings while at the same time improve the societal benefits provided to citizens. In recent years, smart street lighting infrastructure has moreover emerged as a promising platform for the management of a variety of additional smart city devices.
The global installed base of individually controlled smart street lights amounted to 16.2 million units at the end of 2020. Growing at a CAGR of 24.8 percent, the number will reach 48.8 million in 2025. Europe is the leading adopter and today accounts for around 35 percent of the global installed base. North America is the second largest market while China and the Rest of World region currently constitutes the fastest growing markets. A variety of proprietary RF networking platforms together account for two thirds of the individually controlled street lights while PLC and cellular communications are the second and third most common connectivity technologies respectively. At the end of 2020, the leading smart street lighting vendor was Telensa with an installed base of nearly 2.1 million lighting controls, followed by Signify and Sensus. Itron constitutes a global leader in the network segment.
This report answers the following questions:
- What are the main components of a smart street lighting solution?
- Which are the preferred communications technology options?
- How will the adoption of LPWA technologies such as LoRaWAN, NB-IoT and LTE-M evolve?
- What trends and developments affect the smart street lighting market?
- Which are the leading companies in the smart street lighting market?
- What is the outlook for smart street lighting vendors in the context of smart cities?
Who should buy this research report?
The Global Smart Street Lighting Market is the foremost source of information about the adoption of smart and connected street lighting solutions. Whether you are a device vendor, service provider, telecom operator, utility, investor, consultant, or government agency, you will gain valuable insights from our in-depth research.
1.1 The transition to LED and adaptive lighting
1.2 Smart street lighting
1.2.1 Remote control and monitoring
1.2.2 Preventive maintenance and real-time fault reporting
1.2.3 Energy consumption metering and billing
1.2.4 Smart street lighting as a smart city platform
1.3 Smart street lighting infrastructure
1.3.1 Dimmable luminaires and lighting control units (LCUs)
1.3.2 Network infrastructure
1.3.3 Central management system (CMS)
2 Company profiles
2.1 Lighting control vendors
2.1.1 Acuity Brands
2.1.2 C2 SmartLight
2.1.3 CIMCON Lighting
2.1.5 Flashnet (Engie)
2.1.6 GE Current, a Daintree Company
2.1.9 LED Roadway Lighting
2.1.10 Lucy Zodion
2.1.11 MinebeaMitsumi & Paradox Engineering
2.1.14 Rongwen Energy Technology Group
2.1.16 Sensus (Xylem)
2.1.20 ST Engineering Telematics Wireless
2.1.22 TVILIGHT Projects
2.1.24 Wellness TechGroup
2.1.25 Domestic Chinese vendors
2.2 Software and network platform specialists
2.2.3 Citégestion (EDF)
3 Market analysis
3.1 Market forecasts
3.2 Industry analysis
3.3 Market trends
3.3.1 A new era of competition within smart street lighting
3.3.2 Growing adoption of D4i and Zhaga
3.3.3 Increasing demand for interoperability
3.3.4 Second-wave smart street lighting deployments are slowly emerging
3.3.5 China trending towards smart pole solutions
3.3.6 Cabinet-control solutions continue to be in steady demand
List of Figures
Figure 1.1: Dimmable luminaire with external LCU
Figure 1.2: Members of the TALQ Consortium
Figure 2.1: CIMCON Lighting NearSky 360
Figure 2.2: Flashnet inteliLIGHT Zhaga and NEMA socket LCUs
Figure 2.3: LED Roadway Lighting Tool-less Sensor Platform
Figure 2.4: Lucy Zodion Ki. Node One LCU
Figure 2.5: Signify CityTouch NEMA socket LCU
Figure 3.1: Smart street lighting LCU shipments and installed base (World 2020-2025)
Figure 3.2: Installed base by communications technology (World 2020-2025)
Figure 3.3: Top-11 smart street lighting LCU vendors (World 2020)
Figure 3.4: Vendor market shares (World 2020)
Figure 3.5: Vendors offering Zhaga-D4i certified luminaires (June 2021)
Figure 3.6: Supported technology standards by top LCU vendors (H1-2021)
Figure 3.7: Major cabinet-control solution providers (2020)
- Acuity Brands
- C2 SmartLight
- CIMCON Lighting
- Citégestion (EDF)
- Domestic Chinese vendors
- Flashnet (Engie)
- GE Current, a Daintree Company
- LED Roadway Lighting
- Lucy Zodion
- MinebeaMitsumi & Paradox Engineering
- Rongwen Energy Technology Group
- Sensus (Xylem)
- ST Engineering Telematics Wireless
- TVILIGHT Projects
- Wellness TechGroup
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.