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Energy Harvesting: Market Shares, Strategies, and Forecasts, Worldwide, 2013-2019

NEW YORK, Dec. 26, 2013 /PRNewswire/ -- Reportlinker.com announces that a new market research report is available in its catalogue:

Energy Harvesting: Market Shares, Strategies, and Forecasts, Worldwide, 2013-2019
http://www.reportlinker.com/p01934621/Energy-Harvesting--Market-Shares-Strategies-and-Forecasts-Worldwide-2013-2019.html#utm_source=prnewswire&utm_medium=pr&utm_campaign=Agriculture

WinterGreen Research announces that it has published a new study Energy Harvesting Market Shares, Strategy, and Forecasts, Worldwide, 2013 to 2019. The 2013 study has 597 pages, 288 tables and figures. Worldwide markets are poised to achieve significant growth as the Energy Harvesting is used inside telemedicine systems and m-health initiatives as a way to implement ruggedized handset communications for all clinicians.

Advanced storage devices are emerging simultaneously. Storage devices can leverage the power captured by energy harvesting devices. Energy storage technologies of super-capacitors and thin-film batteries have become cost-effective. Energy harvesting devices have attained workable levels of efficiency. There are significant cost reductions. Many applications are related to smarter computing that depends on sensors capturing change in conditions and making adjustments to the environment based on measured change.

Existing energy harvesting and storage applications include vibration-based wireless train measuring systems, wireless sensors distributed city wide to implement smart cities, oil field monitoring systems, windup laptops for use in remote regions, and wireless light switches for use in smart buildings. Wireless sensors are self-powering. They can be used to alert and monitor a range of environments and incidents, pollution and forest fires, robberies in a city, temperature in a building, and movement around a border fence.

Energy harvesting technologies include electrodynamics, photovoltaics, piezoelectrics, and thermovoltaics. Photovoltaic systems for solar energy are evolving at a slower pace. The energy harvesting and energy storage market factors implement light harvesting for small devices
Technological developments in the fields of low-power electronics and energy storage systems have allowed energy harvesting to become an increasingly viable technology. It is alternatively referred to as energy scavenging and power harvesting. Energy harvesting technology has become sophisticated and efficient.

According to Susan Eustis, the lead author of the team that created the study, "Converting ambient energy to useable electrical energy harvesting (EH) systems is a useful and compelling technology. The technologies offer an inexpensive and compact way to power portable electrical devices initially and to create stores of power in the long term."
Electronics tends to rely heavily on batteries. EH technology powers an increasing number of consumer and industrial products that are untethered or need to become disconnected from electrical outlets. As initial projects succeed and prove their worth, the technology is set to proliferate.
Energy Harvesters markets at $131.4 million in 2012 are projected to increase to $4.2 billion in 2019. Growth is anticipated to be based on demand for micro power generation that can be used to charge thin film batteries. Systems provide clean energy that is good for the environment. Growth is based on global demand for sensors and wireless sensor networks that permit control of systems.

At some point energy harvester markets will shift from simple growth to rapid growth measured as a penetration analysis. This will happen as markets move beyond the early adopter stage. Eventually energy harvesters will be used as fuel to power batteries for electronic devices and smart phones. The energy is manufactured from vibration and thermal differentiation that is ambient in the environment. Energy harvesters have become more feasible as the technology evolves.

ENERGY HARVESTING: VIBRATION, THERMOVOLTAICS,
PIEZOELECTRICS EXECUTIVE SUMMARY
Energy Harvesting Market
Energy Harvesting Minimization of Power Consumption
Energy Harvesting Market Shares
Energy Harvesting Market Forecasts

1. ENERGY HARVESTING MARKET DESCRIPTION AND MARKET DYNAMICS

1.1 Sources of Energy Harvesting
1.1.1 Connected Devices
1.1.2 Energy Harvesting vs. Nonrechargeable Batteries
1.2 World Economy Undergoing A Transformation
1.2.1 Energy Harvesting Process Of Converting Energy From External Sources
1.2.2 Energy Is Everywhere In The Environment
1.2.3 Energy Harvesting
1.2.4 Wireless Sensor Nodes Powered By Batteries
1.3 Zero Power Wireless Sensors
1.3.1 Energy Processors and Solid State Batteries Enable Zero Power Wireless Sensors
1.4 Energy Harvesting Value
1.4.1 Energy Harvesting Applications
1.4.2 Common Sources of Energy for Harvesting
1.5 Components of an Energy Harvesting System
1.6 Smarter Computing
1.6.1 Energy Harvesting Power Management Solutions
1.7 Energy Harvesting Target Markets

1.8 Smart Buildings / Energy Harvesting
1.8.1 Permanent Power for Wireless Sensors
1.8.2 Electric Grid Energy Harvesting Services For Smart Buildings
1.8.3 Commercial Applications For Advanced Batteries
1.8.4 Challenges in Energy Harvesting System Design
1.8.5 Ultra Capacitors
1.8.6 Fuel Cells
1.9 Transportation Industry Target Market
1.9.1 Transportation Use of Energy Harvesting
1.10 Energy Storage For Grid Stabilization
1.10.1 Local Energy Storage Benefit For Utilities
1.11 Applications Require On-Printed Circuit Board Battery Power
1.11.1 Thin-film vs. Printed Batteries
1.12 Battery Safety / Potential Hazards
1.13 Thin Film Solid-State Battery Construction
1.14 Battery Is Electrochemical Device
1.15 Battery Depends On Chemical Energy

2. ENERGY HARVESTING: VIBRATION, THERMOVOLTAICS, PIEZOELECTRICS MARKET SHARES AND FORECASTS

2.1 Energy Harvesting Market
2.1.1 Energy Harvesting Minimization of Power Consumption
2.2 Energy Harvesting Market Shares
2.2.1 Silicon Laboratories
2.2.2 KCF Technologies
2.2.3 Perpetuum
2.2.4 II-IV / Marlow Industries Inc
2.2.5 Arveni
2.2.6 Cymbet
2.2.7 Infinite Power Solutions –
2.2.8 Micropelt Energy Harvesting:
2.2.9 EnOcean Equipped Devices

2.2.10 EnOcean Technology
2.2.11 Leading Energy Harvesting Market Participants by Technology
2.3 Energy Harvesting Market Forecasts
2.3.1 Energy Harvesting Market High End and Low End Device Forecasts
2.3.2 Energy Harvesting Market Unit Forecasts
2.3.3 Sensor Nodes
2.3.4 Energy Harvesting Market Industry Segments, Vibration,
Thermovoltaics, Piezoelectrics, Photovoltaics Units
2.4 Smarter Computing Depends on Instrumented Devices
2.4.1 IBM The Leader In Smart Computing By A Wide Margin
2.4.2 Smarter Computing Market Driving Forces
2.4.3 Advantages Offered By SOA
2.4.4 SOA As An Architecture
2.4.5 Thin Film Battery Market Driving Forces
2.4.6 IBM WebSphere Product Set Leverages Thin Film Batteries
2.4.7 Thin Film Batteries Market Shares

2.5 Nanotechnology Providing Next Generation Systems
2.5.1 Nanotechnology Thin Film
2.5.2 Silver Nanoplates Silicon Strategy Shows Promise For Batteries
2.5.3 Argonne Scientists Watch Nanoparticles
2.5.4 Thin Film Batteries Use Nanotechnology to Achieve Combining
Better Performance With Lower Cost
2.6 Energy Harvesting Pricing
2.6.1 Silicon Labs Energy Harvesting Pricing
2.6.2 EnOcean Products
2.6.3 Thin Film Battery: STM, IPS, Cymbet, GS
2.6.4 Thermal EH solutions
2.7 Energy Harvesting Geographical Region Analysis
2.7.1 Geographical Region Analysis

3. ENERGY HARVESTING PRODUCT DESCRIPTION

3.1 Energy Harvesting Devices
3.2 Silicon Laboratories
3.2.1 Silicon Laboratories Energy Harvesting Applications
3.2.2 Energy Harvesting Reference Design
3.2.3 Silicon Labs Solutions For Energy Harvesting Systems
3.2.4 Silicon Labs Energy Harvesting Tipping Point for Wireless Sensor Applications
3.2.5 Silicon Laboratories Low-Power Optimization
3.2.6 Silicon Labs Solutions For Energy Harvesting Systems
3.2.7 Silicon Labs Minimizing The Amount Of Time The Radio Is On
3.2.8 Silicon Laboratories Managing Harvested Energy
3.2.9 Silicon Labs Ability To Power Wireless Sensor Nodes
3.2.10 Silicon Labs Powers Wireless Node with Energy Harvesting
3.3 KCF Technologies
3.3.1 KCF Technologies Energy Harvesting for WMD Detection Systems
3.3.2 KCF Technologies Wireless Accelerometer with Ultra-Compact
Energy Harvesting for Rotorcraft

3.3.3 KCF Technologies Harvester-Powered Wireless Accelerometers for
Extreme Temperature Monitoring in Fossil Fuel Power Plants
3.3.4 KCF Technologies Wireless Vibration Sensors for Shipboard
Environments with Broadband Energy Harvesting
3.3.5 KCF Technologies Harvester-Powered Wireless Sensors for
Industrial Machine Monitoring and Condition Based Maintenance
3.3.6 KCF Technologies Piezoelectric and Smart Material Devices
3.3.7 KCF Technologies Compact Narrowband High-Acoustic Sound
Source for Particle Agglomeration
3.3.8 KCF Technologies Low-Cost Liquid Atomization
and Dispensing with a Miniature Piezoelectric Device
3.3.9 KCF Technologies Extreme Amplitude Piezoelectric
Noise Source for HUMVEE Air Filter Cleaning
3.3.10 KCF Technologies High-Temperature Piezoelectric Alarm for
Personnel Safety Devices
3.3.11 KCF Technologies Micro-Robot Swarms for Desktop Manufacturing
3.4 Perpetuum
3.4.1 Perpetuum PMG Rail: Transportation / Powering
Wireless Rail Monitoring Solutions
3.4.2 Perpetuum Engineering Evaluation and Development
3.4.3 Perpetuum Condition Monitoring

3.4.4 Perpetuum Condition Monitoring Technology To Predict Failure
3.4.5 Perpetuum Holistic View Of Equipment Condition
3.4.6 Perpetuum Need For Greater Accuracy In Condition
Assessment Failure Prediction
3.4.7 Perpetuum PMG FSH Free Standing Harvester Integrated
Perpetual Power Solutions:
3.4.8 Perpetuum Powering Wireless Rail Monitoring Solutions
3.4.9 Perpetuum Machine Vibration/Motion Energy Harvesting
3.4.10 Perpetuum Vibration Energy Harvesting
3.4.11 Perpetuum Vibration Source
3.4.12 Perpetuum Resonant Frequency: Tuning the Vibration Energy Harvester
3.4.13 Perpetuum Vibration Level: Achieving Maximum Power Output
3.4.14 Perpetuum Basic Operating Principles Of A Vibration Energy Harvester
3.5 II-IV / Marlow Industries Inc
3.5.1 Marlow Industries Converting Small Degrees Of Temperature
Difference Into Milliwatts Of Electrical Power
3.5.2 EverGen™ Plate Exchanger
3.6 Micropelt Energy Harvesting:
3.6.1 Micropelt Thermogenerator
3.6.2 Micropelt Two Micro Thermogenerators In Series

3.6.3 Micropelt Thermoharvester
3.6.4 Micropelt Products
3.6.5 Micropelt Peltier Coolers and Thermogenerators
3.6.6 Micropelt Small Micropelt Peltier Cooler
3.7 EnOcean
3.7.1 EnOcean Faster Development
3.7.2 EnOcean Link Fully Prepared Data
3.7.3 EnOcean ECO 200 - Motion Energy Harvesting
3.7.4 EnOcean ECT 310 - Thermo Energy Harvesting
3.7.5 EnOcean Energy Harvesting Wireless Sensor Solutions
3.7.6 Energy Harvesting Wireless Sensor Technology From EnOcean
3.7.7 EnOcean Energy Harvesting Wireless Sensor Solutions
3.7.8 EnOcean Alliance Energy Harvesting Solutions
3.7.9 EnOcean-Enabled Wireless Networks
3.7.10 EnOcean Alliance
3.8 Arveni
3.8.1 Arveni's Microgenerator Transforms Mechanical Energy
3.9 Ferro Solutions
3.9.1 Ferro Solutions Energy Harvesters
3.9.2 Ferro Solutions Inductive and PME.
3.9.3 Ferro Solutions Piezo-based PME Energy Harvesters
3.9.4 Ferro Solutions
3.10 Trophos Energy
3.11 BYD-Developed Fe Battery
3.12 Researchers at MIT

3.13 Cymbet Energizing Innovation
3.13.1 Cymbet EnerChip EP Universal Energy Harvesting Eval Kit
3.13.2 Cymbet EnerChip EP Enables New Applications
3.13.3 Cymbet Products
3.13.4 Cymbet Rechargeable EnerChips and Effective Capacity
3.13.5 Energy Harvesting Based Products Enabled By Cymbet EnerChip™ EP CB915:
3.13.6 Cymbet Development Support
3.13.7 Cymbet Solid State Energy Storage for Embedded Energy, Power
Back-up and Energy Harvesting
3.13.8 Cymbet Energy Harvesting
3.13.9 Cymbet Zero Power Devices
3.13.10 ComtexCymbet EnerChip™ Thin-Film Batteries
3.13.11 Cymbet's EnerChip and Energy Harvesting Solutions
3.13.12 Cymbet EnerChip Solid State Battery Energy Harvesting (EH) / TI's
LaunchPad Development Kit
3.13.13 Cymbet Corporation
3.13.14 Cymbet's EnerChip™ EP CBC915,
3.14 Infinite Power Solutions (IPS)—
3.14.1 Infinite Power Solutions High-Volume Production Line for TFBs –
3.14.2 Infinite Power Solutions Solid-State, Rechargeable Thin-
Film Micro-Energy Storage Devices
3.14.3 Infinite Power Solutions IPS THINERGY® MEC Products
3.14.4 Infinite Power Solutions THINERGY MEC
3.14.5 Infinite Power Solutions, Inc. Recharge From A Regulated 4.10 V Source
3.14.6 Infinite Power Solutions, Inc. SRAM Backup Guidelines
3.14.7 Infinite Power Solutions, Inc. SRAM Backup Power Solution
3.14.8 Infinite Power Solutions Recharging THINERGY Micro-Energy Cells
3.14.9 Infinite Power Solutions Charging Methods
3.14.10 Infinite Power Solutions, Inc. THINERGY MECs
3.14.11 MicroGen Systems and Infinite Power Solutions Wireless
Sensor Network (WSN)
3.14.12 Maxim Integrated, Infinite Power Solutions IC to Integrate
All Of The Power-Management Functions For Ambient Energy Harvesting

3.14.13 Maxim Integrated Products (Nasdaq:MXIM) MAX17710 IC
Integrates Power-Management
3.14.14 Maxim / Infinite Power Solutions, Inc. (IPS) THINERGY(R) Solid-State,
Rechargeable MEC Battery Products
3.14.15 Maxim introduces MAX17710 PMIC :: Uniquely enables
Energy Harvesting with THINERGY MECs
3.14.16 IPS iTHINERGY ADP
3.14.17 IPS and ITT
3.14.18 Infinite Power Solutions, Inc. (IPS)— Global Leader In
Manufacturing Solid-State
3.14.19 Infinite Power Solutions (IPS)
3.15 JonDeTech AB
3.15.1 JonDeTech AB Applications of Infrared Sensing Thermopiles
3.15.2 JonDeTech AB Preventive and Predictive Maintenance
3.15.3 JonDeTech Thermopile Products
3.15.4 JonDeTech Surface Mount Plastic Thermopiles
3.15.5 JonDeTech Thermopiles
3.15.6 JonDeTech Horizontal Thermocouple
3.15.7 JonDeTech Advantage Of Nanotechnology Vertical Thermocouple
3.16 Microchip Technology Inc.
3.17 MicroGen Systems
3.17.1 MicroGen Systems BOLT™ - R MicroPower Generators
3.18 Nextreme Thermal Solutions
3.19 Perpetua
3.20 Phonomic Devices
3.20.1 Phonomic Devices Solid State Cooling, Refrigeration and Air Conditioning

4. ENERGY HARVESTING TECHNOLOGY

4.1 Energy Processing for Wireless Sensors
4.1.1 Cymbet CBC915 EnerChip Energy Processor
4.1.2 Differences Among Power Transducers
4.1.3 CBC915 EnerChip Energy Processor
4.2 Wireless Sensor Solutions For Use In Buildings And Industrial
Installations - Green. Smart. Wireless.

4.2.1 Energy Harvesting Wireless Sensor Solution
4.2.2 EnOcean Dolphin Interoperable System Architecture
4.2.3 Energy-Autonomous Systems
4.2.4 Reliable Transmission
4.2.5 Opening The Door To Smart Metering
4.2.6 Enhanced Data Protection
4.3 Nanotechnology Graphene
4.3.1 Nanoscale Semiconductor Materials:
4.3.2 Nanotechnology Nanomaterials
4.4 Components of an Energy Harvesting System
4.5 Piezoelectric Devices
4.5.1 Polymer Film Substrate for Thin Flexible Profile
4.5.2 Comparison Of Battery Performances
4.6 Energy Densities
4.6.1 Lithium-Ion Batteries
4.6.2 Power Scavenging
4.6.3 Temperature Gradients
4.6.4 Human Power
4.6.5 Pressure Variations
4.6.6 Vibrations
4.7 Energy Harvesting Known As Power Harvesting Or Energy Scavenging
4.7.1 Engine Coatings
4.7.2 Self-Sustaining Materials
4.7.3 Artificial Neural Networks
4.7.4 Cloud Computing Social Networking-
4.8 Thermopile
4.9 Fabrication Of High Energy And Power Density Thin-Film Super-Capacitors
4.10 Silicon Carbide Substrate Market
4.11nnFraunhofer Institute
4.12 Tadiran Batteries
4.13 Perpetua
4.14 ZigBee® Alliance
4.15 ALD Energy Harvesting Modules
4.16 Advanced Cerametrics

5. ENERGY HARVESTING COMPANY PROFILES

5.1 ABB
5.1.1 ABB and IO Deliver Direct Current-Powered Data Center Module
5.1.2 ABB / Validus DC Systems DC power infrastructure equipment
5.2 Adaptive Materials Technology - Adaptamat Ltd
5.3 Alphabet Energy
5.3.1 Alphabet Energy Inexpensive Waste Heat Recovery Technology
5.3.2 Alphabet Thermoelectrics
5.4 Arrow Electronics
5.5 American Elements, USA
5.6 Australian Defence Science & Technology Organisation (DSTO)
5.7 Arveni
5.8 Avnet
5.9 BAE Systems
5.9.1 BAE Key Facts
5.9.2 BAE Strategy
5.9.3 BAE Operational Framework
5.9.4 BAE Key Performance Indicators (KPIs)
5.9.5 BAE Systems Ant Size Robot
5.9.6 BAE Project Management
5.9.7 BAE Engineering

5.9.8 BAE Personal Robots
5.9.9 BAE Systems Large UGV
5.9.10 BAE Systems Plc (BAES.L) Hired Advisors To Sell Part Of Its
North American Commercial Aerospace Business
5.10 Boeing
5.10.1 Boeing Automated Identification Technology (AIT)
5.10.2 Boeing Structural Health Monitoring
5.10.3 Boeing Aircraft Health Monitoring
5.10.4 Boeing
5.10.5 Boeing 787 Dreamliner
5.10.6 Boeing 787 Dreamliner Performance
5.10.7 Boeing Advanced Technology
5.10.8 Boeing Participation In Commercial Jet Aircraft Market
5.10.9 Boeing Participation In Defense Industry Jet Aircraft Market
5.10.10 Boeing Defense, Space & Security
5.10.11 Boeing Advanced Military Aircraft:
5.10.12 Boeing Military Aircraft
5.10.13 Boeing Robots
5.11 BYD
5.11.1 BYD Cell Phone Batteries

5.11.2 BYD Auto Co
5.11.3 BYD Commitment Green Energy
5.12 CST
5.13 Cymbet
5.13.1 Cymbet Team:
5.13.2 Cymbet Investors:
5.13.3 Cymbet Investors
5.13.4 Cymbet Partners, Sales and Distribution:
5.13.5 Cymbet Manufacturing:
5.13.6 Cymbet to Open World's Highest Volume Solid-State
Battery Manufacturing Facility
5.13.7 Cymbet Partnering with X-FAB
5.13.8 Cymbet / X-FAB, Inc.
5.13.9 Cymbet Expanding in Minnesota
5.13.10 Cymbet / LEDA
5.13.11 Smart Solid-State Batteries for Embedded Energy, Power
Back-up and Energy Harvesting
5.13.12 Cymbet EVAL-09 Utilizes Harnessing Ambient Energy
5.13.13 Cymbet Secures $31 Million in Private Financing
5.14 Digi International
5.14.1 Digi International Revenue
5.14.2 Digi International Business Highlights:
5.14.3 Digi International/MaxStream
5.15 Dust Networks
5.15.1 Dust Networks Self-Powered IPV6 Wireless Sensor Network
5.16 EnOcean GmbH
5.16.1 EnOcean Technology
5.16.2 EnOcean Alliances

5.16.3 EnOcean Self-Powered Wireless Technology
5.17 Finmeccanica
5.17.1 Finmeccanica / SELEX Galileo
5.17.2 SELEX Galileo Inc.
5.17.3 SELEX Galileo Technologies
5.18 Flexible Electronics Concepts
5.19 Ferro Solutions
5.19.1 Ferro Solutions
5.20 Fraunhofer Institute for Integrated Circuits IIS
5.21 General Electric Company
5.21.1 GE Energy Wireless Condition Monitoring System /
Perpetuum Electromagnetic Vibration Energy Harvesting Device
5.21.2 GE HabiTEQ Systems and EnOcean Energy-Harvesting
Technology Joint Venture
5.21.3 General Electric / EnOcean Equipped Devices Sensors Fit In Ultra-
Thin Switches On Glass Panels
5.21.4 GE Smart Energy Technologies
5.22 GMZ
5.23 Honeywell
5.23.1 Honeywell Energy-Harvesting Sensing and Control
5.24 Infinite Power Solutions
5.24.1 Infinite Power Solutions Solid-State, Thin-Film Batteries
5.24.2 Infinite Power Solutions Micro-Energy Storage Devices
5.24.3 Infinite Power Solutions Battery Applications
5.24.4 Infinite Power Solutions And Tokyo Electron Device
Global Distribution Agreement
5.24.5 Infinite Power Solutions Financing
5.25 Inventec
5.26 IO
5.27 ITN Lithium Technology
5.27.1 ITN's Lithium EC sub-Division Focused On Development And
Commercialization of EC
5.27.2 ITN's SSLB Division Thin-Film Battery Technology
5.27.3 ITN Lithium Air Battery
5.27.4 ITN Fuel Cell

5.27.5 ITN Thin-film Deposition Systems
5.27.6 ITN Real Time Process Control
5.27.7 ITN Plasmonics
5.28 II-VI incorporated / Marlow Industries
5.28.1 II-VI Incorporated (NASDAQ: IIVI)
5.28.2 II-VI Incorporated / Marlow Infrared And Near-Infrared Laser
Optical Elements
5.28.3 II-VI incorporated / Marlow Markets
5.29 JonDeTech
5.30 KCF Technologies Inc
5.31 Kelk
5.32 Levant Power
5.33 LORD Corporation
5.33.1 LORD Corporation, MicroStrain
5.34 MacSema
5.35
5.36 MicroGen Systems
5.37 Micropelt
5.37.1 Micropelt Thin Film Thermogenerators
5.37.2 Micropelt Systems
5.37.3 Micropelt Thermogenerators
5.37.4 Micropelt at a Glance
5.38 Millennial Net
5.38.1 Millennial Net Wireless Sensor Network:
5.38.2 Millennial Net 1000-node MeshScape GO wireless sensor network (WSN)
5.38.3 Millennial Net's MeshScape GO WSN Technology
5.39 Modern Water
5.40 Nature Technology

5.41 Nextreme
5.42 Northrop Grumman
5.42.1 Northrop Grumman Smart Grid
5.42.2 Northrop Grumman
5.42.3 Northrop Grumman Corp (NOC.N) Spinning Off Or Selling Its
Shipbuilding Business
5.42.4 Northrop Grumman Remotec Robots
5.42.5 Northrop Grumman Design and Manufacture of Unmanned Ground Vehicles
5.42.6 Northrop Grumman Business Sectors:
5.42.7 Northrop Grumman Aerospace Systems
5.43 OMRON
5.43.1 Omron Revenue
5.44 Planar Energy Devices –
5.44.1 Planar Energy DOE for Oak Ridge National Laboratory
Next-Generation Battery Development
5.45 Perpetua
5.46 Perpetuum
5.46.1 Perpetuum Alliances
5.46.2 Perpetuum Venture Capital Investors
5.47 Phononic Devices
5.48 Polatis Photonics
5.48.1 Polatis Technology and Products
5.49 Primus Power
5.50 PS
5.51 Schneider Electric
5.51.1 Schneider Electric
5.51.2 Smart Grid: Schneider Electric vision
5.51.3 Schneider Electric Triggers of the Smart Grid
5.52 Severn Water / Modern Water / Cymtox Limited

5.53 Silicon Labs
5.53.1 Silicon Laboratories Energy Harvesting Applications
5.53.2 Silicon Labs Revenue
5.53.3 Silicon Laboratories Products
5.54 Syngenta Sensors UIC
5.55 Teledyne / Rockwell Scientific
5.56 Texas Instruments (TXN:NYSE)
5.56.1 Texas Instruments
5.57 Trophos Energy
5.58 University of California, Berkeley
5.59 University of Michigan
5.59.1 University of Michigan's Department of Electrical Engineering and
Computer Science Nano-Thin Sheets Of Metal
5.60 Vishay Precision Group
5.60.1 KELK integration
5.60.2 Vishay Precision Group Revenue
5.60.3 Vishay Precision Group Segments
5.61 Zarlink Semiconductor AB
5.62 US Department of Energy's Advanced Research Projects
Agency-Energy (ARPA-E) Seed Funding
5.63 Selected Energy Harvesting Market Participants
5.63.1 Leading Wireless Sensor Networks Market Participants by Technology

List of Tables and Figures

Table ES-1
Energy Harvesting And Energy Storage Market Factors
Table ES-2
Energy Harvesting Market Driving Forces
Figure ES-3
Energy Harvesting Market Shares, Dollars, 2012
Figure ES-5
Energy Harvesting Device Market Industry Forecasts Dollars, Worldwide, 2013-2019
Figure 1-1
Sources of Energy Harvesting
Figure 1-2
Connected Devices
Table 1-3
Smarter Planet Sensor Network Systems Functions
Figure 1-4
Energy Harvesting Circuit Board
Figure 1-5
Energy Harvesting on Bear Sensor
Table 1-6

Energy Harvesting Applications
Table 1-7
Common Sources of Energy Harvesting
Table 1-8
Components of an Energy Harvesting System
Figure 1-9
IBM WebSphere Application Server Implements Smarter Computing
Table 1-10
Energy Harvesting Target Markets
Table 1-11
Principal Features Used To Compare Rechargeable Batteries
Table 1-12
Challenges in Battery and Energy Harvesting System Design
Figure 1-13
BMW's Mini E Electric Car Powered By A Rechargeable Lithium-Ion Battery
Table 1-14
Examples of Hybrid Electric Vehicles
Figure 1-15
Typical Structure Of A Thin Film Solid State Battery
Table 2-1
Energy Harvesting And Energy Storage Market Factors
Table 2-2
Energy Harvesting Market Driving Forces
Figure 2-3
Energy Harvesting Market Shares, Dollars, 2012
Table 2-4
Energy Harvesting Market Shares, Vibration, Piezoelectric, Thermoelectric,
Magnetic, Dollars, Worldwide, 2012

Figure 2-5
Silicon Labs Solutions For Energy Harvesting Systems
Figure 2-6
Perpetuum Markets Served By Industry
Figure 2-7
Perpetuum ROI Addresses The Hidden Costs Of Under Monitored Assets
Figure 2-8
Perpetuum Estimates Number of BOP Machine Assets Under Monitored Exceeds 70%
Table 2-9
Leading Energy Harvesting Market Participants by Technology
Figure 2-10
Energy Harvesting Device Market Industry Forecasts Dollars, Worldwide, 2013-2019
Table 2-11
Energy Harvesting Market Segments, Worldwide, 2013-2019
Figure 2-12
Energy Harvesting High End Device Market Forecasts, Dollars, Worldwide, 2013-2019
Figure 2-13
Energy Harvesting Low End Device Market Forecasts, Dollars, Worldwide, 2013-2019
Table 2-14
Energy Harvesting Market Forecasts, Dollars and Units, Worldwide, 2013-2019
Figure 2-15
Energy Harvesting High End Devices, Units, Worldwide, Forecasts, 2013-2019
Figure 2-16
Energy Harvesting Low End Devices, Units, Worldwide, Forecasts, 2013-2019
Table 2-17
Energy Harvesting Market Segments, Vibration, Thermovoltaics,
Piezoelectrics, Photovoltiacs, Dollars, Worldwide, 2013-2019
Table 2-18
Energy Harvesting Market Segments, Vibration, Thermovoltaics,
Piezoelectrics, Photovoltiacs, Percent, Worldwide, 2013-2019
Figure 2-19
Smarter Computing Depends on Instrumented Devices
Figure 2-20
Smarter Planet Impact on IT
Table 2-21
Smarter Computing Market Driving Forces
Figure 2-22
Number and Floor Space of US Commercial Buildings
Table 2-23
Advantages Offered by SOA
Table 2-24
Thin Film Battery Market Driving Forces
Table 2-25

Thin Film Battery Benefits
Table 2-26
Comparison Of Battery Performance
Figure 2-27
Thin Film Battery Energy Density
Figure 2-28
Silver Nanoplates
Figure 2-29
Marlow Energy Harvesting Device Price
Figure 2-30
Nextreme Energy Harvesting Modules WPG-1 WRLES PWR GEN 1mW 3.3, 4.1 OR 5V
Figure 2-31
MicroPelt Energy Harvester
Table 2-32
Energy Harvesting Regional Market Segments, Dollars, 2012
Table 2-33
Energy Harvesting Regional Market Segments, 2012
Figure 3-1
Silicon Laboratories Energy Harvesting Components
Table 3-2
Silicon Labs Solutions For Energy Harvesting Applications
Table 3-3
Silicon Labs Solutions For Energy Harvesting Solutions
Table 3-4
Silicon Labs Solutions For Energy Harvesting Systems
Figure 3-5
Silicon Laboratories Wireless Sensor Node Power Cycle
Figure 3-6
Silicon Labs Solutions For Energy Harvesting Systems
Table 3-7
KCF Technologies Energy Harvesting Wireless Sensors Offered
Figure 3-8
KCF Technologies Smart Rod End for Wireless Monitoring of
Helicopter Rotor Components
Figure 3-9

KCF Technologies Rotor Energy Harvesting Devices
Figure 3-10
KCF Technologies Harvester-Powered Wireless Accelerometers
Table 3-11
KCF Technologies Wireless Vibration Sensors for Shipboard Environments
Figure 3-12
KCF Technologies Harvester-Powered Wireless Sensors for Industrial
Machine Monitoring
Table 3-13
KCF Technologies Energy Harvesting Devices
Table 3-14
KCF Technologies Piezoelectric Devices
Figure 3-15
KCF Technologies Compact Narrowband High-Acoustic Sound Source
Figure 3-16
KCF Technologies Liquid Atomization and Dispensing
Figure 3-17
KCF Technologies Extreme Amplitude Piezoelectric Noise Source for
HUMVEE Air Filter Cleaning
Figure 3-18
Perpetuum Rail Based Vibration Energy-Harvesting
Figure 3-19
Perpetuum Industrial Based Vibration Energy-Harvesting
Table 3-20
Applications Powered By PMG Rail
Table 3-21
Perpetuum Condition Monitoring Technologies
Table 3-22

Perpetuum Business Benefit To Dominate The Industrial Maintenance Scene
Figure 3-23
Perpetuum Vibration Energy-Harvesting Wireless Sensor Node
Components And Structure
Figure 3-24
Perpetuum Switch Mode Efficiency
Figure 3-25
Perpetuum Condition Assessment Need
Figure 3-26
Perpetuum Condition Assessment Principle of Operation
Figure 3-27
Perpetuum Vibration Energy Harvesting for Rail Cars
Figure 3-28
Perpetuum Vibration Energy Harvesting for Rail Wheels and Bearings
Figure 3-29
Perpetuum Temperature Variation Energy Harvesting for Rail Wheels and Bearings
Figure 3-30
Perpetuum Temperature Variation and Vibration
Energy Harvesting Wireless Network Solution
Figure 3-31
Perpetuum Vibration Energy Harvesting Solution Benefits
Figure 3-32
Perpetuum Energy Harvesting ROI for Ten Years
Figure 3-33
Perpetuum Energy Harvesting Current Produced
Figure 3-34
Perpetuum Energy Harvesting Power Measurement
Figure 3-35
Perpetuum Energy Harvesting Wireless Monitoring
Figure 3-36
Perpetuum Energy Harvesting Installation
Figure 3-37
Perpetuum Energy Harvesting Innovation Solutions
Figure 3-38

Perpetuum Energy Free Standing Harvesting Development Kit
Figure 3-39
Perpetuum Energy Harvesting Wireless Monitoring and Automation
Figure 3-40
Perpetuum Energy Harvesting of Under Monitored BOP Assets
Figure 3-41
Perpetuum Power Output Spectrum
Figure 3-42
Perpetuum Vibration Energy Harvester powering the Wireless Sensor Node
Figure 3-43
Perpetuum Vibration Energy Harvesters
Figure 3-44
Perpetuum Power Solutions for Wireless Monitoring and Automation
Table 3-45
Perpetuum Vibration Energy Harvester (VEH) Functions
Figure 3-46
Perpetuum Vibration Energy Harvester
Table 3-47
Perpetuum Industrial Markets Served
Figure 3-48
Perpetuum Markets Served By Industry
Figure 3-49
Perpetuum ROI Addresses The Hidden Costs Of Under Monitored Assets
Figure 3-50
Perpetuum Estimates Number of BOP Machine Assets Under Monitored Exceeds 70%
Figure 3-51
Perpetuum Assessment of Machine Assets Under Monitored
Figure 3-52
Marlow Industries Evergen
Figure 3-53
Marlow Industries Evergen
Figure 3-54
Marlow Industries Evergen Heat Source
Table 3-55
Marlow Industries EverGen™ Plate Exchanger Advantages:
Table 3-56
Marlow Industries EverGen™ Plate Exchanger Target Markets:
Figure 3-57
Marlow Industries Evergen Plate Exchanger
Table 3-58
Marlow Industries Evergen Energy Harvesting Solutions
Figure 3-59
Micropelt Energy Harvester
Figure 3-60
Micropelt Energy Thermogenerator
Figure 3-61
Micropelt Energy Thermogenerator
Figure 3-62
Micropelt Thermoharvester
Figure 3-63

Micropelt Peltier Coolers and Thermogenerators
Figure 3-64
Small Micropelt Peltier Cooler
Figure 3-65
Micropelt Peltier Cooler
Figure 3-66
Micropelt Small Peltier Cooler Specifications
Figure 3-67
EnOcean Middleware For Energy Harvesting
Figure 3-68
EnOcean ECO 200 - Motion Energy Harvesting
Table 3-69
EnOcean ECO 200 - Motion Energy Harvesting
Figure 3-70
EnOcean ECO 100 - Motion Energy Harvesting
Table 3-71
EnOcean Energy Harvesting Motion Converter
Table 3-72
EnOcean ECT 310 Perpetuum
Table 3-73
EnOcean Thermo Converter
Table 3-74
EnOcean Energy Converters For Energy Harvesting Wireless Applications
Figure 3-75
EnOcean-Enabled Wireless Sensor Networks
Table 3-76
EnOcean Alliance Energy Harvesting Solutions Advantages
Table 3-77
EnOcean Energy Harvesting Sources
Figure 3-78
EnOcean Energy Harvesting Wireless Sensor Technology
Figure 3-79
EnOcean Energy Harvesting Wireless Sensor Devices
Figure 3-80
Arveni Core Business In Energy Harvesting Using Piezo Electricity
Figure 3-81
Arveni Wireless Network Sensor
Table 3-82
Arveni Wireless Network Sensors Used
Table 3-83
Arveni Wireless Network Sensors Range & Link Budget
Table 3-84
Arveni Micro Generator Features
Figure 3-85

Ferro Solutions Wireless Sensor Network
Table 3-86
Trophos Energy Marine Applications
Table 3-87
Trophos Energy Land Applications
Figure 3-88
Trophos Energy innovative Marine, Land, and Electrocics Power Generation Products
Figure 3-89
MIT Energy Harvesting Device Converts Low-Frequency Vibrations Into Electricity
Figure 3-90
Cymbet Energy Harvesting Transducers
Figure 3-91
Cymbet EnerChip Energy Processor CBC915-ACA and Universal Energy Harvesting Eval Kit
Table 3-92
Cymbet Solid State Energy Storage Energizing Innovation Target Markets
Table 3-93
Cymbet Solid State Energy Storage products
Table 3-94
Cymbet EnerChip™ Solid-State Product Line
Table 3-95
Cymbet's EnerChip Benefits
Table 3-96
Cymbet Energy Harvesting (EH) Features
Figure 3-97
Cymbet EnerChip CBC3105-BDC:
Table 3-98
Cymbet EnerChip CBC001-BDC: Target Markets
Table 3-99
Cymbet Energy Harvesting Applications
Figure 3-100
Infinite Power Solutions Thinergy Component
Table 3-101
Infinite Power Solutions THINERGY® Product Family
Table 3-102
Infinite Power Solutions, Inc. Applications For Energy Harvester
Table 3-103
Infinite Power Solutions Charging Methods
Table 3-104
Wireless Sensor Network Applications
Figure 3-105
JonDeTech Thermopile SMDs
Table 3-106
JonDeTech AB Thermopile Features

Figure 3-107
JonDeTech AB Low-Cost, Surface Mount Thermopiles
Table 3-108
JonDeTech AB Consumer Electronics Mid IR Sensors
Table 3-109
JonDeTech AB Residential Control Systems Mid IR Sensors
Table 3-1

To order this report: Energy Harvesting: Market Shares, Strategies, and Forecasts, Worldwide, 2013-2019
http://www.reportlinker.com/p01934621/Energy-Harvesting--Market-Shares-Strategies-and-Forecasts-Worldwide-2013-2019.html#utm_source=prnewswire&utm_medium=pr&utm_campaign=Agriculture

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Cloud Expo Breaking News
Web conferencing in a public cloud has the same risks as any other cloud service. If you have ever had concerns over the types of data being shared in your employees’ web conferences, such as IP, financials or customer data, then it’s time to look at web conferencing in a private cloud. In her session at 14th Cloud Expo, Courtney Behrens, Senior Marketing Manager at Brother International, will discuss how issues that had previously been out of your control, like performance, advanced administration and compliance, can now be put back behind your firewall.
Cloud scalability and performance should be at the heart of every successful Internet venture. The infrastructure needs to be resilient, flexible, and fast – it’s best not to get caught thinking about architecture until the middle of an emergency, when it's too late. In his interactive, no-holds-barred session at 14th Cloud Expo, Phil Jackson, Development Community Advocate for SoftLayer, will dive into how to design and build-out the right cloud infrastructure.
The revolution that happened in the server universe over the past 15 years has resulted in an eco-system that is more open, more democratically innovative and produced better results in technically challenging dimensions like scale. The underpinnings of the revolution were common hardware, standards based APIs (ex. POSIX) and a strict adherence to layering and isolation between applications, daemons and kernel drivers/modules which allowed multiple types of development happen in parallel without hindering others. Put simply, today's server model is built on a consistent x86 platform with few surprises in its core components. A kernel abstracts away the platform, so that applications and daemons are decoupled from the hardware. In contrast, networking equipment is still stuck in the mainframe era. Today, networking equipment is a single appliance, including hardware, OS, applications and user interface come as a monolithic entity from a single vendor. Switching between different vendor'...
More and more enterprises today are doing business by opening up their data and applications through APIs. Though forward-thinking and strategic, exposing APIs also increases the surface area for potential attack by hackers. To benefit from APIs while staying secure, enterprises and security architects need to continue to develop a deep understanding about API security and how it differs from traditional web application security or mobile application security. In his session at 14th Cloud Expo, Sachin Agarwal, VP of Product Marketing and Strategy at SOA Software, will walk you through the various aspects of how an API could be potentially exploited. He will discuss the necessary best practices to secure your data and enterprise applications while continue continuing to support your business’s digital initiatives.
You use an agile process; your goal is to make your organization more agile. What about your data infrastructure? The truth is, today’s databases are anything but agile – they are effectively static repositories that are cumbersome to work with, difficult to change, and cannot keep pace with application demands. Performance suffers as a result, and it takes far longer than it should to deliver on new features and capabilities needed to make your organization competitive. As your application and business needs change, data repositories and structures get outmoded rapidly, resulting in increased work for application developers and slow performance for end users. Further, as data sizes grow into the Big Data realm, this problem is exacerbated and becomes even more difficult to address. A seemingly simple schema change can take hours (or more) to perform, and as requirements evolve the disconnect between existing data structures and actual needs diverge.
Cloud backup and recovery services are critical to safeguarding an organization’s data and ensuring business continuity when technical failures and outages occur. With so many choices, how do you find the right provider for your specific needs? In his session at 14th Cloud Expo, Daniel Jacobson, Technology Manager at BUMI, will outline the key factors including backup configurations, proactive monitoring, data restoration, disaster recovery drills, security, compliance and data center resources. Aside from the technical considerations, the secret sauce in identifying the best vendor is the level of focus, expertise and specialization of their engineering team and support group, and how they monitor your day-to-day backups, provide recommendations, and guide you through restores when necessary.
SYS-CON Events announced today that SherWeb, a long-time leading provider of cloud services and Microsoft's 2013 World Hosting Partner of the Year, will exhibit at SYS-CON's 14th International Cloud Expo®, which will take place on June 10–12, 2014, at the Javits Center in New York City, New York. A worldwide hosted services leader ranking in the prestigious North American Deloitte Technology Fast 500TM, and Microsoft's 2013 World Hosting Partner of the Year, SherWeb provides competitive cloud solutions to businesses and partners around the world. Founded in 1998, SherWeb is a privately owned company headquartered in Quebec, Canada. Its service portfolio includes Microsoft Exchange, SharePoint, Lync, Dynamics CRM and more.
The world of cloud and application development is not just for the hardened developer these days. In their session at 14th Cloud Expo, Phil Jackson, Development Community Advocate for SoftLayer, and Harold Hannon, Sr. Software Architect at SoftLayer, will pull back the curtain of the architecture of a fun demo application purpose-built for the cloud. They will focus on demonstrating how they leveraged compute, storage, messaging, and other cloud elements hosted at SoftLayer to lower the effort and difficulty of putting together a useful application. This will be an active demonstration and review of simple command-line tools and resources, so don’t be afraid if you are not a seasoned developer.
SYS-CON Events announced today that BUMI, a premium managed service provider specializing in data backup and recovery, will exhibit at SYS-CON's 14th International Cloud Expo®, which will take place on June 10–12, 2014, at the Javits Center in New York City, New York. Manhattan-based BUMI (Backup My Info!) is a premium managed service provider specializing in data backup and recovery. Founded in 2002, the company’s Here, There and Everywhere data backup and recovery solutions are utilized by more than 500 businesses. BUMI clients include professional service organizations such as banking, financial, insurance, accounting, hedge funds and law firms. The company is known for its relentless passion for customer service and support, and has won numerous awards, including Customer Service Provider of the Year and 10 Best Companies to Work For.
Chief Security Officers (CSO), CIOs and IT Directors are all concerned with providing a secure environment from which their business can innovate and customers can safely consume without the fear of Distributed Denial of Service attacks. To be successful in today's hyper-connected world, the enterprise needs to leverage the capabilities of the web and be ready to innovate without fear of DDoS attacks, concerns about application security and other threats. Organizations face great risk from increasingly frequent and sophisticated attempts to render web properties unavailable, and steal intellectual property or personally identifiable information. Layered security best practices extend security beyond the data center, delivering DDoS protection and maintaining site performance in the face of fast-changing threats.
From data center to cloud to the network. In his session at 3rd SDDC Expo, Raul Martynek, CEO of Net Access, will identify the challenges facing both data center providers and enterprise IT as they relate to cross-platform automation. He will then provide insight into designing, building, securing and managing the technology as an integrated service offering. Topics covered include: High-density data center design Network (and SDN) integration and automation Cloud (and hosting) infrastructure considerations Monitoring and security Management approaches Self-service and automation
In his session at 14th Cloud Expo, David Holmes, Vice President at OutSystems, will demonstrate the immense power that lives at the intersection of mobile apps and cloud application platforms. Attendees will participate in a live demonstration – an enterprise mobile app will be built and changed before their eyes – on their own devices. David Holmes brings over 20 years of high-tech marketing leadership to OutSystems. Prior to joining OutSystems, he was VP of Global Marketing for Damballa, a leading provider of network security solutions. Previously, he was SVP of Global Marketing for Jacada where his branding and positioning expertise helped drive the company from start-up days to a $55 million initial public offering on Nasdaq.
Performance is the intersection of power, agility, control, and choice. If you value performance, and more specifically consistent performance, you need to look beyond simple virtualized compute. Many factors need to be considered to create a truly performant environment. In his General Session at 14th Cloud Expo, Marc Jones, Vice President of Product Innovation for SoftLayer, will explain how to take advantage of a multitude of compute options and platform features to make cloud the cornerstone of your online presence.
Are you interested in accelerating innovation, simplifying deployments, reducing complexity, and lowering development costs? The cloud is changing the face of application development and deployment, with enterprise-grade infrastructure and platform services making it possible for you to build and rapidly scale enterprise applications. In his session at 14th Cloud Expo, Gene Eun, Sr. Director, Oracle Cloud at Oracle, will discuss the latest solutions and strategies for application developers and enterprise IT organizations to leverage Infrastructure as a Service (IaaS) and Platform as a Service (PaaS) to build and deploy modern business applications in the cloud.
Hybrid cloud refers to the federation of a public and private cloud environment for the purpose of extending the elastic and flexibility of compute, storage and network capabilities, in an on-demand, pay-as-you go basis. The hybrid approach allows a business to take advantage of the scalability and cost-effectiveness that a public cloud computing environment offers without exposing mission-critical applications and data to third-party vulnerabilities. Hybrid cloud environments involve complex management challenges. First, organizations struggle to maintain control over the resources that lie outside of their managed IT scope. They also need greater infrastructure visibility to help reduce maintenance costs and ensure that their company data and resources are properly handled and secured.