Albany, NY -- (ReleaseWire) -- 04/08/2014 -- Research team has provided coverage on the thin-film and printed batteries market for six years and has a deep understanding of what makes this market tick. During the period we have covered these power sources, some of the firms in this space have made slow but steady progress both technically and in terms of business development; a few of them are generating significant revenue. Other thin-film and printed battery firms have quit the market.
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What have changed are the markets that are being addressed by these batteries. When the thin-film and printed battery business first appeared, the thought was that the main opportunity for them was RFID. But RFIDs have not taken off in the way that many people hoped. By contrast, these “thin” batteries have proved highly suited for powered smartcards, but for now this just a niche.
Now it seems that a new opportunity might be appearing in the form of the so-called “Internet-of-things,” which promises ubiquitous sensors and other low-cost electronics. Such devices need to be powered and “thin” batteries may be just the power source that the Internet-of-Things needs. Has the thin-film and printed battery business suddenly found itself in the right place at the right time?
In this year’s report, NanoMarkets analyzes these emerging opportunities. We also discuss the latest materials and design strategies being pursued by the thin-film and printed battery makers and assess how successful they are likely to be in the marketplace. As with all NanoMarkets reports, this report includes an eight-year forecast in volumes and value terms. We also discuss the funding of firms in this space and how that will shape the thin-film battery market.
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This report will be important reading not just for firms in the battery industry, but for all firms interested in the new opportunities appearing in the Internet-of-Things, smart packaging and other related markets.
Opportunities and Challenges for the Thin-film Projected Capacitive Touch Panel Industry ( http://www.researchmoz.us/opportunities-and-challenges-for-the-thin-film-projected-capacitive-touch-panel-industry-report.html )
In the second half of 2012, Apple incorporated thin-film projected capacitive touch features into its iPad Mini putting this technology into the spotlight. However, even before Apple's decision, the technology had already gained a significant share in the market due to its cost advantage. In 2011, thin-film projected capacitive touch technology accounted for 33% of touch panels used in smartphones and tablets, and this ratio rose further to approximately 40% in 2012. The considerable growth of mid-range to value-line consumer electronics products in 2013, as well as the expectation that numerous branded vendors will switch technologies, has further improved the outlook for this technology.
Markets for Inorganic and Organic Thin-Film PV Encapsulation - 2012 (http://www.researchmoz.us/markets-for-inorganic-and-organic-thin-film-pv-encapsulation-2012-report.html )
Thin-film, DSC and organic PV are notoriously vulnerable to oxygen and water vapor; much more so than conventional crystalline silicon PV. NanoMarkets believes that as these newer forms of solar panel technology become ever more pervasive, it is creating a growing opportunity to supply cost-effective encapsulation technology into the PV space.
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