Global Markets and Technologies for Carbon Nanotubes

Published - Jul 2012| Analyst - John Oliver| Code - NAN024E
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Report Highlights

The global market for various carbon nanotubes (CNT) grades was $192 million in 2011. In 2012, it is estimated to generate nearly $239 million in revenues, and projected to grow over the next five years at a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 22.4%, reaching $527 million by 2016.

SCOPE OF REPORT

This updated report is divided into the following nine major chapters:

CHAPTER THREE—TECHNOLOGY OVERVIEW defines, outlines the history, describes the production methodology, identifies the unique properties of various forms of CNTs and emphasizes the major application challenges.

CHAPTER FOUR—PATENT ANALYSIS provides an extensive search/analysis of U.S. issued and pending patents (along with Canadian, European and WPTO databases where there is no USPTO presence), a collation of the main technical/application sectors and identifies the most active organizations—U.S. and foreign—driving CNT technology.

CHAPTER FIVE—INDUSTRY STRUCTURE AND COMPETITIVE ANALYSIS identifies current producers, progress in continuous production scale-up, market segmentation and an industry profile covering the major players.

CHAPTER SIX—MARKETS BY APPLICATION represents the body of the report assessing the latest progress and technical readiness in the major application sectors of composites, electronics, energy storage, membranes, sensors and other applications.

CHAPTER SEVEN—GLOBAL MARKET ANALYSIS estimates five-year potential revenues of all notable CNT producers.

CHAPTER EIGHT—NORTH AMERICAN MARKET ANALYSIS estimates five-year potential revenues of U.S. and Canadian CNT producers.

CHAPTER NINE—EUROPEAN MARKET ANALYSIS estimates five-year potential revenues of European CNT producers.

CHAPTER TEN—ASIAN MARKET ANALYSIS estimates five-year potential revenues of Asian CNT producers.

CHAPTER ELEVEN—MARKET PULL: PROGNOSIS FOR GLOBAL CNT APPLICATIONS identifies the most promising applications realizable based on the leading proponents, technical readiness and market interest.

AUTHOR’S CREDENTIALS

John Oliver, the author of this report, is the founder of Innov8 Solutions, which provides advanced materials consultation services to industrial clients.  He has more than 30 years of industrial R&D experience in surface and colloid science spanning a wide range of materials technology.  Primarily, working as a senior scientist at Xerox Research Centre of Canada, he developed an invaluable understanding in advanced materials used in digital printing technologies such as xerography and ink-jet printing (IJP).  In the past 10 years through his involvements with the Alberta Research Council and several Alberta universities, his interests have evolved into the realm of nanomaterials and microsystems device integration.  He has a Ph.D. in Physical Chemistry from McGill University, and a BSc degree in Chemistry from Surrey University, U.K.  His publications include more than 40 technical peer-reviewed technical articles and 20 patents. Between 2005 and 2009, he was the editor of BCC’s monthly Nanoparticle News and has authored five previous BCC Research’s nanomaterial technical reports, Quantum Dots: Technical Status and Market Prospects (GB-278, NAN027B/NAN027C) and Carbon Nanotubes: Technologies and Commercial Prospects (NAN024C, NAN024D).

Table of Contents & Pricing

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Published - Jan-2010| Analyst - John Oliver| Code - NAN024D

Report Highlights

  • Global market for CNT grades based on committed production reached $103 million in 2009. This market is projected to reach $167.2 million in 2010 and $1 billion in 2014 at a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 58.9%
  • Multi-wall CNT grade market is nearly $103 million in 2009. This market is projected to reach $161 million in 2010 and $865.5 million in 2014, for a 5-year compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 53.1%.
  • Few-wall market was down in 2009 to $0.79 million. This market is projected to reach approximately $6 million in 2010 and to reach $62.5 million in 2014, for a 5-year compound annual growth rate (CAGR)  of 139.7%.
Published - Mar-2007| Analyst - John Oliver| Code - NAN024C

Report Highlights

  • The global market for carbon nanotubes was worth $50.9 million by the end of 2006 and will reach $79.1 million by 2007. At a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 73.8%, this booming market will reach $807.3 million by 2011.
  • Composites held the largest share of the market by a wide margin. In 2006 they were worth more than $43 million, more than 80% of the total global industry. By 2011, this sector will be worth $451.2 million,
  • Though its values in 2006 and 2007 were negligible, energy applications for CNT have an astronomical potential for growth, with a CAGR of more than 300% through the forecast period. Energy CNTs will be worth $53 million by 2011.
Published - Feb-2003| Analyst - Sam Brauer| Code - NAN024B

Report Highlights

  • The estimated volume volume of research based on nanotubes (both single wall and specialty multiwall nanotubes) that have been produced worldwide to date, range from 10 to 20 kg, with a value of approximately $5 to $10 million. This report uses a figure of 22.1 kg in 2002, with a value of $7.2 million.
  • Multiwall nanotubes for modifying polymers are now sold in million-pound plus quantities.
  • Nanotubes may see near-term use in military, consumer and industrial products.
  • Long-term applications of nanotubes can easily exceed several billion dollars, but when, is debatable.

Published - Nov-2000| Analyst - Sam Brauer| Code - NAN024A

Report Highlights

  • Nanotubes, cylinders of carbon atoms with diameters ranging from 1 nm to 300 nm, are some of the strongest, stiffest materials known. Furthermore, these materials are either conductors or semi-conductors, depending on their structure and environment. Nanotubes have some physical properties that have no counterpart in macroscopic materials.
  • With advances in synthetic techniques and the ability to characterize materials readily on an atomic scale, interest has been piqued in nanometer-size materials. Since nanometer-size grains, cylinders, and plates have dramatically increased surface areas compared to their conventional-size materials, the chemistry of these nano-size materials is altered compared to conventional materials.
  • Macroscopic carbon compounds, such as diamond and graphite, have been known for centuries. These two forms of carbon compounds have been used in various applications ranging from lubricants to wear-resistant coatings. Although these materials have been available for many years, new applications of these materials are still being discovered today. It is clear that both graphite and diamond are economically important materials.

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