Universal Serial Bus (USB) Battery Chargers: International Technologies and Market Potential
The global market for USB battery chargers reached nearly $14.7 billion in 2015. This market is expected to grow from nearly $14.2 billion in 2016 to $18.5 billion in 2021 at a compound annual growth rate of 5.5% from 2016-2021.
- An overview of the global markets and technologies for universal serial bus (USB) battery chargers.
- Analyses of global market trends, with data from 2011 and 2015, estimates for 2016, and projections of CAGRs through 2021.
- Coverage of driving forces, including government-mandated standardization, energy efficiency and safety considerations.
- A look at the industry's structure along with a competitive analysis.
- Evaluation of technology life cycles, purchasing influences and pricing, international aspects, and competing technologies.
- Profiles of major players in the industry.
SCOPE OF REPORT
This report covers USB battery chargers including original equipment manufacturer (OEM) and aftermarket chargers (e.g., USB compatible external power supplies) and power banks, which are usually lithium-ion battery-based.
USB battery charger device applications and market sectors covered include:
- Computers and calculators.
- Cordless phones.
- Data center components.
- E cigarettes.
- Entertainment devices.
- Gaming devices.
- Inventory control devices.
- Medical devices.
- Military devices.
- Multipurpose chargers and power banks.
- Photographic devices.
- Security devices.
- Smartphones and other portable phones.
- Tablets and E-readers.
This report discusses the North American, European, Asia-Pacific and Rest-of-World market values.
Donald Saxman is an industry-recognized expert in gas separation and oil recovery through carbon dioxide injection. His experience in both markets and technologies for corrosion inhibitors, and industrial gas end uses informs his research. While working for Zellweger Analytics as a subcontractor to Boeing Aerospace, he was quality assurance manager for the design, manufacture and testing of an organic carbon monitor for the International Space Station and its water recycling system. Saxman has worked with BCC Research as analyst and author for more than 20 years, and his reports include market research on lithium batteries and solid oxide fuel cells. He holds a bachelor's degree in geology from the University of Indiana.