Research and Markets has announced the addition of the "New Detection Principles & Technical Evolution for MEMS & NEMS" report to their offering.
Altogether, we estimate that the number of new MEMS devices based on 3D/new materials/new detection principles will grow from 3.2B units in 2013 to almost 9.5B units in 2019. In value, this equates to $4.6B in 2019 with a 19% CAGR from 2013-2019. Within a 2019 MEMS market of US$24B, these new approaches will account for 20% of total revenue.
In the long-term, and in collaboration with the OMNT (the French « Observatoire des Micro & Nano Technologies »), we have identified what, in 2014, could be the most interesting NEMS developments for future sensor generations. We have classified the physical sensing principles: Capacitive, Inductive, Thermal, Optical, Magnetic, Field Emission, Tunelling, Piezo Resistive, Resonant Gauge and Piezo Electric, and correlated them with technological platforms: M&NEMS, SMR/SNR, µbalance quartz, GC&NEMS, NEMS MS, etc.
Beside figure shows the results and estimated timeline for potential products based on the identification of these innovative principles. All but a few are long-term approaches. Quartz micro balance, SMR/SR, and gas chromatography are already in production. We believe M&NEMS will be the next breakthrough, with commercialization coming soon. Other approaches are long-term, with unknown market success.
This report aims to provide:
- New MEMS approaches and new detection principles
- Past, current and future MEMS changes in terms of manufacturing processes, new materials, new packaging and new detection principles
- Future MEMS challenges, along with technology trends for each different MEMS family
- Market forecast in Munits & kwafers for the different technological shifts estimated for 2013-2019
- An understanding of MEMS market and player dynamics
Key Topics Covered:
1 .Executive summary
2. MEMS markets 2013-2019 overview
3. MEMS players
4. Future MEMS challenges 53Market forecast
5. MEMS evolution by device
6. New approaches
For more information visit http://www.researchandmarkets.com/research/w3cngx/new_detection