Tuesday, March 18, 2014

E-Textiles - Electronic Textiles Market Research Report 2014-2024: Industrial Report

Research Report On E-Textiles - Electronic Textiles 2014-2024: Global Business Survey
For about 70% of our time we are in contact with textiles and they are starting to become intelligent. This report is about the ultimate form of that - e-textiles based on inherently electronically or electrically-active woven e-fibers. These disruptive technologies will have an exponentially increasing market but with a slow start because they are so challenging. E-textiles vary from apparel to drapes, bandages and bed linen but most is in the laboratory not production. They will variously be able to sense, emit light, show changing images, heat, cool, change shape, compute and wirelessly communicate or harvest ambient energy to create electricity where needed, even diagnose and sometimes treat medical conditions.

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E-textiles are the ultimate way of making the smart apparel rapidly being launched by Adidas, Reebock and Nike and the smart patches being rapidly adopted in healthcare. Conductive apparel already sold by many companies for many purposes will use e-textiles later. Here is a basis of subtle designer fashion as opposed to the popular but ugly smart apparel of today. For the scientist, there is much of interest, including provision of weavable forms of fiber optics, carbon nanotubes and inorganic nanorods. For now, priorities include stretchable fibers, notably functioning as photovoltaics and supercapacitors for energy harvesting and as stretchable interconnects between very small chip components in textiles.

Table of Contents

1.1. Challenges and opportunities
1.2. Results of survey of e-fiber projects for e-textiles
1.3. Market for wearable electronic devices and e-textiles 2014-2024
1.3.1. Market for wearable electronics 2014-2024
1.4. e-fiber technology

2.1. Value chain
2.2. Failures
2.3. Key enabling technology
2.4. Conductive yarns
2.5. Solid state electrolytes
2.6. Parallel work on improved DSSC

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3.1. Conductive fibers
3.1.1. CETEMMSA Spain
3.1.2. Cornell University USA, Bologna & Cagliari Universities Italy
3.1.3. ETHZ Switzerland
3.1.4. Florida State University USA
3.1.5. National Physical Laboratory NPL UK
3.1.6. Textronics (adidas) Germany
3.2. Piezoelectrics
3.2.1. Georgia Institute of Technology, USA
3.2.2. University of Bolton UK
3.3. Flexible piezoelectric fabric
3.3.1. Concordia University XS Labs Canada
3.3.2. Cornell University USA
3.3.3. Georgia Institute of Technology USA
3.3.4. Southampton University UK
3.3.5. University of California Berkeley USA
3.3.6. University of California, Berkeley USA
3.4. OLED display
3.4.1. Technical University of Darmstadt Germany
3.5. Photovoltaics
3.5.1. CETEMMSA and DEPHOTEX Spain
3.5.2. Illuminex USA
3.5.3. Konarka (no longer trading) USA, EPFL Switzerland
3.5.4. Penn State University USA and Southampton University UK
3.5.5. University of Southampton UK
3.6. Supercapacitors
3.6.1. Drexel University USA
3.6.2. Imperial College London
3.6.3. Powerweave European Commission
3.6.4. Supercapacitor yarn in China
3.6.5. University of Delaware USA
3.6.6. University of Wollongong Australia
3.7. Electro-optics and sensors
3.7.1. MIT\'s Research Lab of Electronics USA
3.7.2. Purdue University USA
3.8. Batteries
3.8.1. Polytechnic School of Montreal Canada
3.8.2. Self-healing polymers University of Illinois USA
3.8.3. University of Texas at Dallas USA
3.9. Transistors
3.10. Memory
3.10.1. NASA USA

4.1. Micro-spherical photovoltaics Japan
4.2. Sphelar Power Corporation
4.3. Supercapacitors: Drexel University USA
4.4. University of South Carolina USA

5.1. Stitchable laminate for textiles: Wayne State University USA
5.2. Electrodynamic energy harvesting: Riga Technical University, Latvia
5.3. Sensors and photovoltaics: University of British Columbia Canada
5.4. Stitchable RFID labels: developments worldwide
5.4.1. Woven and flexible, washable tags
5.4.2. The laundry/ rented apparel RFID market
5.4.3. Sumitex International Japan
5.4.4. Sumitomo Bussan Japan
5.4.5. TexTrace
5.5. RFID for laundry and rented textiles
5.5.1. Payback
5.5.2. Technical requirements and trends
5.5.3. Laundry tag suppliers
5.5.4. Shirt to power low energy wearable electronics
5.5.5. Adidas Germany
5.6. Intelligent lighting
5.7. Plastic solar cells applied to energy clothing
5.8. Triboelectric generators
5.9. Battery for textiles
5.10. Weavable battery: Polytechnic School of Montreal in Canada
5.11. Spacewear
5.12. Fiber electroactive polymers: University of Texas at Dallas USA
5.13. Flexible optics Centre for Microsystems Technology/imec/Ghent University Belgium

6.1. Wearable electronics market potential by type
6.1.1. What sectors are meaningful in forecasts?
6.1.2. Definitely a growing business


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1.1. Some potential benefits and uses of weavable fibers that are inherently electronic or electric, the only modest commercial success being shown in green.
1.2. Possible timeline for inherently electronic/ electrical woven fibers in mass production.
1.3. Examples of smart textiles not reliant on fibers that are inherently electronic or electric.
1.4. The evolution of the physical structure of electronics with the aspects covered in this report - e-textiles and precursor products - highlighted in green.
1.5. Global number of wearable electronic devices in billions 2014-2024
1.6. Ex-factory unit price of wearable electronic devices in US$ 2014-2024 with infotainment showing fastest price erosion continuing past trends.
1.7. Global market value of wearable electronic devices in US$ billions 2014-2024
1.8. By applicational sector, the scope 2014 and 2024 and the number of developers and manufacturers driving those figures, largest e-textile potential for the future shown in green, though this is speculative.
2.1. Simple comparison of the two main types of wearable technology with examples. The sub- sector with large value sales expected in next few years is shown in red. The sectors where we expect large sales later in the coming decade ar
2.2. Some failures of wearable electronics with reasons
3.1. Weavable e-fiber projects examined by name, country and functionality/ component
6.1. IDTechEx forecast of the market for wearable technology in 2024, some of which will involve e-textiles, with the biggest overall potential in red and e-textile potential in green
6.2. Examples of wearable electronics ideas, products and enabling materials that could involve electronic and electrically active woven fibers one day shown in green with potential identified as over or under $5 billion.

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