DUBLIN, July 24, 2015 /PRNewswire/ -- Research and Markets (http://www.researchandmarkets.com/research/9xwppr/energy) has announced the addition of the "Energy Harvesting: Off-grid Renewable Power for Devices, Vehicles, Structures 2015-2025" report to their offering.
Energy harvesting is a booming business at the level of watts to kilowatts and there is now reason to believe that lower power versions will also have considerable success over the coming decade. Electrical and electronic equipment needs less and less power and energy harvesting is producing more power, energy storage becoming more useful as well. This is underwritten by both strong demand for high power already and a recent flood of important new inventions that increase the power capability and versatility of many of the basic technologies of energy harvesting.
This unique report reflects the new reality that energy harvesting - creation of off-grid electricity where it is needed, using ambient energy - is now one subject from microwatts for wireless sensors to kilowatts for vehicles and buildings. This is because it increasingly involves the same technologies, locations and companies. Vehicles, for example, need everything from wireless sensors driven by local harvesting providing milliwatts to traction battery charging from harvesting that can reach many kilowatts. Some technologies previously only capable of signal power are now proving scalable to higher power. It is all one business now but, for the coming decade, the largest addressable value market lies in the range of one watt to 10 kW so this will receive particular attention.
Only a global up-to-date view makes sense in this fast-moving subject. Therefore the multilingual PhD level analysts have travelled intensively in 2015 to report the latest research and expert opinions and to analyse how the markets and technologies will move over the coming decade. Original IDTechEx tables and infographics pull together the analysis.
Key Topics Covered:
1. Executive Summary And Conclusions
3. Electrodynamic Harvesting
4. Photovoltaic Harvesting
5. Thermoelectric Harvesting
6. Piezoelectric Harvesting
7. Electrostatic, Magnetostrictive, Rectenna, Other
8. Multi-Mode Energy Harvesting
9. Examples Of Interviews And Research In 2015
For more information visit http://www.researchandmarkets.com/research/9xwppr/energy
Laura Wood, +353-1-481-1716, firstname.lastname@example.org
SOURCE Research and Markets