Global Energy Harvesting/ Regeneration for Electric Vehicles Land, Water & Air 2015-2025

MRRSE.Com Announces addition of new report"Energy Harvesting/"to its database

Albany, New York : The electric vehicle industry is poised to disrupt the traditional approach to transportation. A latest report added to the repository of Market Research Reports Search Engine (MRRSE), conducts a detailed assessment of the market for energy harvesting/regeneration for the EVs used for land, water and air transport. The report is titled ‘Energy Harvesting/Regeneration for Electric Vehicles Land, Water & Air 2015-2025’. According to the report, the global EV industry will surpass a value of US$533 billion by the end of 2025. In view of this, it becomes important to also conduct a detailed analysis of the potential presented by harvested or regenerated energy for running EVs.

The report notes that while some vehicles—including buses, cars and even military vehicles—harvest kinetic energy to regenerate it during activities such as braking, others use energy harvesting methods to even drive autonomous devices as the concept of the wireless vehicle becomes a commercial reality.

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In some cases, energy harvesting is taking on entirely new forms for vehicles such as autonomous underwater vehicles. Also referred to as AUVs, these vehicles can remain at sea for years at a stretch, surfacing only to consume and store electricity from solar energy or tidal power.

The exciting possibilities that currently exist in the energy harvesting regeneration market for electric vehicles have put several innovation projects in the fast lane. Multiple forms of energy harvesting embedded into one vehicle will likely be the most conspicuous trend, especially because this technique can be deployed in a myriad of vehicles ranging from superyatchs to cars.

The report on the energy harvesting/regeneration for electric vehicles begins with a broad analysis of the technical analysis and market overview of the current state of affairs. The market for energy harvesting in EVs – land, air, and water – features forecasts through 2025. The aim of the report is to render a clear picture of how, and when, widespread adoption of energy harvesting and regeneration for EVs will become a reality. To supplement its discussion on the subject, analysts provide numerous examples of practical applications of energy harvesting in EVs running on land, water, as well as air.

Charging stations are to EVs what fuel stations are to the conventional gasoline- and diesel-powered vehicles. Thus, it becomes imperative that the report also conducts an assessment of the current scenario of charging stations. Where adoption forecasts are provided for the years between 2015 and 2025, analysts have also given sales forecasts for the different types of EVs. These sales forecasts have been offered in the form of unit value, numbers as well as market value.

The report also conducts a critical analysis of all technologies that currently prevail in the energy harvesting/regeneration market for electric vehicles – land, air, and water.

Table of Contents

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1. Executive Summary And Conclusions

1.1. What is energy harvesting?

1.2. Choices of harvesting

1.3. Opportunities for energy harvesting in cars

1.4. Market size of EV energy harvesting 2014-2025

1.5. Largest sectors

1.6. Regenerative braking

1.7. Large UK Government grants for KERS harvesting

1.8. Energy harvesting for racing cars shows the way

2. Introduction

2.1. Energy harvesting

2.1.1. Textron Bell helicopter sensing

2.1.2. Train brakes

2.1.3. Mems

2.2. Electric vehicle

2.3. Needs

2.3.1. Range and cost

2.3.2. Hybrid vs pure electric

2.3.3. Biomimetics

2.4. Options and examples

2.4.1. ETH, QinetiQ solar plane

2.4.2. Amerigon thermoelectrics for cars, etc

2.4.3. Military land vehicles

2.4.4. NASA on Mars- planetary exploration vehicles

2.5. Bluecar

2.6. Nissan Capacitor Hybrid truck, forklift

2.7. Toyota Prius

2.8. Multi-mode harvesting

2.8.1. Alongside

2.8.2. Smart skin

2.8.3. EH in tire pressure monitoring

2.8.4. Issues with TPMSs using batteries

2.8.5. Energy harvesters for TPMS

2.9. Microhybrids

3. TECHNOLOGY TRENDS

3.1. Photovoltaic

3.1.1. Flexible, conformal

3.1.2. Technological options

3.1.3. Principles of operation

3.1.4. Options for flexible PV

3.1.5. Many types of photovoltaics needed for harvesting

3.2. Limits of cSi and aSi technologies

3.3. Limits of CdTe

3.4. GaAs-Ge multilayers

3.5. DSSC

3.6. Cigs

3.7. Organic

3.8. Nanosilicon ink

3.9. Nantenna - diode PV

3.9.1. Nanowire solar cells

3.9.2. UV, visible, IR

3.10. Technology trends - electrodynamic

3.11. Vibration harvesting

3.12. Movement harvesting options

3.12.1. Piezoelectric - conventional, ZnO and polymer

3.12.2. Electrostatic

3.12.3. Magnetostrictive

3.12.4. Energy harvesting electronics

3.13. Electroactive polymers

3.14. Electrodynamic

3.14.1. Generation of electricity

3.14.2. Regenerative braking

3.14.3. Energy harvesting shock absorbers

3.14.4. Regenerative soaring

3.15. Thermoelectrics

3.15.1. Great increase in interest in 2014

3.15.2. Thermoelectric construction

3.15.3. Advantages of thermoelectrics

3.15.4. Automotive Thermoelectric Generation (ATEG)

3.15.5. Heat pumps

3.15.6. Thermoelectric Energy Harvesting in Japan

3.15.7. Ford, Volvo, Renault

3.16. Flywheels

3.17. Electromagnetic field harnessing

3.18. Microbial and other fuel cells

3.19. Other harvesting options

4. EH FOR LAND VEHICLES

4.1. Solar Prius

4.2. Webasto pioneers see-through solar car

4.3. Pure EV motive power

4.4. EH shock absorbers in trucks, buses, cars

4.4.1. Levant Power

4.4.2. Wattshocks

4.5. Regenerative braking

4.6. Electricity from engine and exhaust heat

4.6.1. Copenhagen bicycle

4.6.2. Volvo hybrid bus

4.6.3. Fisker Karma car

4.6.4. Tesla car

4.7. Cruise car solar golf cars

4.8. Ford unveils solar powered car with new system that tracks the sun

4.9. Vibration harvesting ATV in India

4.10. Piezoelectric roads for California?

4.11. Award for railroad energy harvesting

5. EH FOR VEHICLES ON WATER

5.1.1. Example of US navy unmanned surface vehicles

5.1.2. Tamarack Lake foldable inland boat USA

5.1.3. Kitegen seagoing kite boats Italy and Sauter UK

5.1.4. Larger solar lake boats Switzerland

5.1.5. SCOD / Atlantic Motors high performance cabin cruiser USA

5.1.6. MW Line solar seagoing boat Switzerland

5.1.7. Unmanned boat gathering oil USA

5.1.8. Seagoing yachts France

5.1.9. Tag plug in hybrid large sail boat South Africa, New Zealand

5.1.10. Türanor PlanetSolar solar catamaran Germany

5.1.11. Energy harvesting superyacht UK

6. EH FOR UNDERWATER CRAFT

6.1. Swimmers vs gliders

6.2. Wave and sun powered sea gliders

6.2.1. Virginia Institute of Marine Science USA

6.2.2. Falmouth Scientific Inc USA

6.2.3. Liquid Robotics USA

6.3. Robot jellyfish USA and Germany

6.4. Wind + Solar for ships

7. EH FOR AIRCRAFT

7.1. Energy harvesting

7.1.1. Multiple forms of energy to be managed

7.1.2. AeroVironment / NASA USA

7.1.3. Boeing USA

7.1.4. École Polytechnique Fédérale de Lausanne Switzerland

7.1.5. ETH Zurich Switzerland

7.1.6. Green Pioneer China

7.1.7. Gossamer Penguin USA

7.1.8. Néphélios France

7.1.9. QinetiQ UK

7.1.10. Soaring China

7.1.11. Solair Germany

7.1.12. Solar Flight USA

7.1.13. Sunseeker USA

7.1.14. University of Applied Sciences Schwäbisch Gmünd Germany

7.1.15. US Air Force

7.1.16. Northrop Grumman USA

7.2. Beamed energy

8. Ev Charging Stations With Harvesting

8.1. Energy harvesting

8.1.1. Solar powered charging stations

8.1.2. Alpha Energy USA

8.1.3. Beautiful Earth USA

8.1.4. Envision Solar International USA

8.1.5. E-Move Denmark

8.1.6. EVFuture India

8.1.7. Sanyo Japan

8.1.8. Solar Bullet train

8.1.9. Solar Unity Company USA

8.1.10. SunPods USA

8.1.11. Toyota Japan

8.1.12. Innowattech Israel

9. Market Forecasts 2013-2024

9.1. Largest sectors

9.2. Numbers of manufacturers

APPENDIX 1: WIRELESS CHARGING IDTECHEX RESEARCH REPORTS IDTECHEX CONSULTANCY

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