The Global Construction Equipment OEM Telematics Market is the fourth consecutive report from this publisher analysing the latest developments on the market for OEM-provided construction equipment telematics systems. This strategic research report provides you with 150 pages of unique business intelligence including 5-year industry forecasts and expert commentary on which to base your business decisions
This report has found that the global installed base of active construction equipment OEM telematics systems reached almost 4.1 million units in 2020. Growing at a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 15.3 percent, the active installed base is forecasted to reach 8.3 million units worldwide in 2025. This includes all CE telematics systems marketed by construction equipment OEMs, either developed in-house or provided by the CE manufacturers in partnership with third-party telematics players. The European market accounted for around 0.7 million active construction equipment OEM telematics systems at the end of 2020. The North American market is estimated to be somewhat larger than the European. The Rest of World moreover represents more than half of the global installed base of CE telematics systems provided by construction equipment OEMs.
Most major construction equipment OEMs have introduced telematics offerings for their customers either independently or in collaboration with telematics partners. OEM telematics systems are today commonly factory-installed as standard at least for heavier machines. The publisher ranks Caterpillar and Komatsu as the leading construction equipment OEMs in terms of the number of CE telematics systems deployed worldwide. Based in the US and Japan respectively, the two companies are also by far the leading construction equipment manufacturers in terms of market share. Caterpillar was the first to surpass the milestone of 1 million connected assets across all segments. Caterpillar’s largest markets for its telematics offerings are North America and Europe while Komatsu has the largest share of its telematics units in Japan and China followed by North America and Europe.
The remaining top-5 players include China-based SANY, Sweden-based Volvo Construction Equipment and UK-based JCB which all have several hundred thousand active units.
Other notable OEMs offering CE telematics solutions such as Japan-based Hitachi Construction Machinery and US-based Deere & Company also have installed bases in the hundreds of thousands. Additional players having installed bases of construction equipment telematics units in the tens of thousands include Bobcat (Doosan), Doosan Infracore (Hyundai), Liebherr, Terex, Hyundai Construction Equipment, CNH Industrial, JLG Industries and Tadano.
- Insights from numerous interviews with market-leading companies
- New data on construction equipment sales and market shares
- Comprehensive overview of the construction equipment telematics value chain and key applications
- In-depth analysis of market trends and key developments
- Updated profiles of 26 construction equipment OEMs and their telematics offerings.
- Market forecasts by region lasting until 2025
This report answers the following questions:
- Which are the main telematics systems offered by construction equipment manufacturers?
- Which are the key construction equipment telematics applications?
- What business models are used by OEMs offering telematics?
- Which CE manufacturers have developed their telematics offerings in-house?
- Which OEM telematics offerings are powered by telematics partners?
- Are there regional variations on the global market for construction equipment telematics?
- How will the construction equipment OEM telematics market evolve in the future?
Who should read this report?
The Global Construction Equipment OEM Telematics Market is the foremost source of information about the market for OEM-provided construction equipment telematics systems. Whether you are an equipment manufacturer, telematics vendor, telecom operator, investor, consultant, or government agency, you will gain valuable insights from our in-depth research.
1.2 CE telematics infrastructure
1.2.1 CE segment
1.2.2 GNSS segment
1.2.3 Network segment
1.2.4 Backoffice segment
1.2.5 OEM/dealer segment
1.3 Construction equipment management
1.3.1 Machine location tracking and status monitoring
1.3.2 Security tracking and intervention
1.3.3 Remote diagnostics, preventive maintenance and machine health prognostics
1.4 Equipment operator management
1.4.1 Collection of operator-related data
1.4.2 Interaction with operators in the field
1.4.3 Video-based operator monitoring
1.5 Worksite management
1.5.1 Worksite optimisation and site reporting
1.5.2 Tracking of accessories, tools and other low-value items
1.5.3 Integration with auxiliary systems
1.6 Business models
2.1.1 The global construction equipment market
2.1.2 The installed base of construction equipment OEM telematics systems
2.1.3 Construction equipment OEM telematics vendor market shares
2.1.4 Variations on the global CE telematics market
2.2 Market drivers and barriers
2.2.1 Macroeconomic environment
2.2.2 Regulatory environment
2.2.3 Competitive environment
2.2.4 Technology environment
2.3 Value chain analysis
2.3.1 Construction equipment industry players
2.3.2 Telematics industry players
2.3.3 Telecom industry players
2.3.4 IT industry players
2.4 Future industry trends
3.3 CNH Industrial
3.4 Deere & Company
3.5 Doosan Infracore (Hyundai)
3.6 Hitachi Construction Machinery
3.7 Hyundai Construction Equipment
3.11 Volvo Construction Equipment
3.12 Other construction equipment OEMs
3.12.1 Bell Equipment
3.12.3 JLG Industries
3.12.6 Link-Belt Cranes and LBX (Sumitomo)
3.12.8 Mahindra & Mahindra
3.12.15 Wacker Neuson
Figure 1.2: Examples of construction equipment telematics hardware
Figure 1.3: Schematic construction equipment telematics backoffice segment
Figure 1.4: CalAmp iOn Tag smart proximity sensor
Figure 2.1: Sales of construction equipment (World 2010–2020)
Figure 2.2: Examples of construction equipment types
Figure 2.3: Leading construction equipment manufacturers by market share (2019–2020)
Figure 2.4: Installed base of CE OEM telematics systems by region (World 2020–2025)
Figure 2.5: Top-10 construction equipment OEMs by telematics units (World Q4-2020)
Figure 2.6: Construction spending by market (World 2020)
Figure 2.7: Mixed fleet telematics example enabled by ISO 15143-3 (AEMP 2.0) standard
Figure 2.8: Construction equipment OEM systems and associated telematics partners
Figure 2.9: Temeda mobile app interface
Figure 2.10: Top 10 mobile operators by IoT connections (World Q4-2020)
Figure 2.11: ORBCOMM’s rugged PT 7000 device for heavy equipment telematics
Figure 2.12: ORBCOMM’s FleetEdge web application for heavy equipment management
Figure 2.13: Overview of AT&T Asset Management – Operations Center
Figure 3.1: Bobcat Machine IQ subscription packages
Figure 3.2: Bobcat Owner Portal
Figure 3.3: Bobcat Machine IQ app interface
Figure 3.4: Cat Product Link remote monitoring hardware device
Figure 3.5: VisionLink Unified Fleet interface
Figure 3.6: Next-generation CASE SiteWatch telematics platform
Figure 3.7: John Deere Precision Construction Technologies including JDLink
Figure 3.8: John Deere Connectivity Family
Figure 3.9: JDLink Dashboard web-based telematics user interface
Figure 3.10: Overview of John Deere’s dual approach to machine health monitoring
Figure 3.11: Schematic overview and functionality of DoosanCONNECT
Figure 3.12: Schematic overview of Hitachi Construction Machinery’s Global e-Service
Figure 3.13: Hitachi Construction Machinery’s ConSite Pocket app
Figure 3.14: Number of machines with ConSite contracts (2014–2021)
Figure 3.15: Hitachi Construction Machinery’s Solution Linkage ICT/IoT-based solutions
Figure 3.16: Overview of Hyundai Genuine including Hyundai Construction Equipment
Figure 3.17: Hi MATE Fleet Manager mobile app
Figure 3.18: Hyundai Construction Equipment’s Hi MATE user interface
Figure 3.19: JCB LiveLink machine capability matrix
Figure 3.20: JCB’s new LiveLink portal
Figure 3.21: Schematic overview of JCB LiveLink options for various equipment
Figure 3.22: KOMTRAX fleet management interface
Figure 3.23: Models and features of Komatsu’s remote monitoring system KOMTRAX109
Figure 3.24: Schematic overview of Komatsu’s KOMTRAX machine tracking system
Figure 3.25: Installed base of Komatsu’s KOMTRAX (2011–2021)
Figure 3.26: Smart Construction dashboard
Figure 3.27: Schematic overview of Liebherr’s LiDAT fleet & plant management system
Figure 3.28: LiDAT packages and features
Figure 3.29: Schematic overview of Volvo CE’s ActiveCare
Figure 3.30: Bell Equipment’s Fleetm@tic fleet management interface
Figure 3.31: BOMAG TELEMATIC web interface and iOS app interface
Figure 3.32: JLG’s ClearSky fleet management platform interfaces
Figure 3.33: Schematic overview of Kobelco’s remote monitoring system offerings
Figure 3.34: KubotaNOW Telematics in the myKubota app
Figure 3.35: Link-Belt telematics portal – A1A Software’s iCraneTrax
Figure 3.36: LBX Company’s RemoteCARE telematics app
Figure 3.37: LiuGong iLink app for iOS
Figure 3.38: Manitowoc’s CraneSTAR powered by A1A Software’s iCraneTrax
Figure 3.39: MyMecalac Connected Services powered by Trackunit
Figure 3.40: Schematic overview of Tadano’s Hello-Net
Figure 3.41: Genie Lift Connect portal powered by ZTR
Figure 3.42: Genie’s telematics-ready connector and telematics device connector
Figure 3.43: Customised web portal for Terex MP powered by ORBCOMM
A selection of companies mentioned in this report includes:
- Bell Equipment
- Bobcat (Doosan)
- CNH Industrial
- Deere & Company
- Doosan Infracore (Hyundai)
- Hitachi Construction Machinery
- Hyundai Construction Equipment
- JLG Industries
- Link-Belt Cranes and LBX (Sumitomo)
- Mahindra & Mahindra
- Wacker Neuson
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.