Global Markets and Technologies for Photonic Crystals
The global market for components and modules using photonic crystals was valued at nearly $6 billion in 2014. This market is expected to reach $7.3 billion in 2015 and nearly $17.4 billion in 2020, with a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 18.9% from 2015 to 2020.
- An overview of the global markets and technologies for photonic crystals.
- Analyses of global market trends, with data from 2014, estimates for 2015, and projections of CAGRs through 2020.
- Forecasts of the market sizes for the following: Photonic crystal-enabled components and modules such as LEDs, solar and PV cells, displays, biosensors, image sensors, optical fibers, discrete and integrated optical components as well as lasers and supercontinuum sources.
- Discussion of the technology and commercial promise of photonic crystals across applications and domains.
- Examination of the major stakeholder classes engaged in photonic crystal commercialization and the activities of key players in this domain.
- A breakdown of patent activity regarding design innovations, energy applications of photonic crystals, fabrication and synthesis methodologies, integrated circuits and quantum dots, laser applications of photonic crystals, lighting applications, photonic crystal fiber applications, sensor applications, and telecommunications applications.
- Comprehensive company profiles of major players in the industry.
SCOPE OF THE REPORT
The report forecasts the size of the market in current U.S. dollars for overall components and modules internalizing photonic crystals in value terms for each individual component, as well as in module and volume terms wherever possible, from 2014 through 2020.
The report forecasts the market size for:
- Photonic crystal–enabled components and modules such as LEDs, solar and PV cells, displays, biosensors, image sensors, optical fibers, discrete and integrated optical components, and lasers and supercontinuum sources.
- Forecasts are classified on the basis of application vertical, photonic crystal dimension, and geographic region.
The Executive Summary provides a snapshot of key findings.
The chapter discussing the theoretical overview of photonic crystals provides an overview of the market size of components and modules internalizing photonic crystals from 2014 through 2020. It also lays down the theoretical ground for better appreciation of the technology and commercial promise of photonic crystals across applications and domains.
The chapter on global markets for photonic crystal components and modules provides a detailed analysis of the present–day state of the art in photonic crystal applications. It also deals with individual components and modules in which photonic crystals are poised to make the most prominent marks. It discusses the market potential in terms of verticals, dimensions and geographic regions. It uncovers the basic theory behind the running of these modules, and then emphasizes the advantages ushered by photonic crystals over conventional methods and materials.
The chapter on vendor and stakeholder analysis lists and explains the major stakeholder classes engaged in photonic crystal commercialization. It also analyzes the activities of key players in this domain.
The U.S. Patent Analysis chapter highlights the patenting activity underway in the area of photonic crystals. The chapter classifies the patents awarded according to functional categories such as design innovations; energy applications of photonic crystals; fabrication and synthesis methodologies; integrated circuits and quantum dots; laser applications of photonic crystals; lighting applications of photonic crystals; photonic crystal fiber applications; sensor applications of photonic crystals and telecommunications applications of photonic crystals.
Kaustubha Parkhi has worked in a wide range of functional roles with leading telecommunications operators and service providers such as Reliance Infocomm, Ramco Systems and BPL Cellular. He has written on an array of telecommunications and electronics–related subjects based on his critical analysis of the underlying technology and its business impact. Kaustubha holds a Bachelor of Engineering degree (equivalent of Bachelor of Science) in electronics and telecommunications, as well as an MBA in systems.