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Innhotep - Panorama du marché photovoltaïque mondial

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Etude menée en 2008 dressant le panorama de l'industrie photovoltaïque dans le monde : les technologies, les pôles d'excellence, les applications, la chaîne de valeur, les acteurs clés, etc.

Etude menée en 2008 dressant le panorama de l'industrie photovoltaïque dans le monde : les technologies, les pôles d'excellence, les applications, la chaîne de valeur, les acteurs clés, etc.

Pour plus de publications d'Innhotep, veuillez vous rendre à cette adresse : http://www.innhotep.com/fr/publications/

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Innhotep - Panorama du marché photovoltaïque mondial Innhotep - Panorama du marché photovoltaïque mondial Presentation Transcript

  • Innovation as a strategic priority Photovoltaic market outlookPerspectives,applications, value chain, key players 2008 Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 1
  • Grid parity : not a joke (at last !) ! Southern Europe : 2012 Northern and Continental Europe: 20202 Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 2
  • Agenda1 Technology Overview and Trends2 Research Institutions3 Applications4 Value Chain and Economic Models5 Worlwide Supply and Demand6 Country zooms7 Key Players8 Inverter Market9 Conclusion10 Our Value Proposition Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 3
  • Agenda1 Technology Overview and Trends2 Research Institutions3 Applications4 Value Chain and Economic Models5 Worlwide Supply and Demand6 Country zooms7 Key Players8 Inverter Market9 Conclusion10 Our Value Proposition Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 4
  • Technology Overview 2006 2010 / 2015 2006 2010 / 2015 Cell Technology Comments EFFICIENCY EFFICIENCY Cost per Watt Cost per Watt 16-22% 2,00-2,50 $ Stable solar cells with good Monocrystalline silicon 15-18% 2,50 – 3,75 $ efficienciessilicon based / 22-25% / 1,40 – 2,20 $ Traditional Uses well-known process technology from Panel modules 16-18% 1,75-2,20 $ Polycrystalline silicon 13-15% 2,40 -3,55 $ microelectronics industry / 20%+ / 1,20 – 2,00 $ 16-18% 1,60-2,20 $ Tries to avoid inefficiencies in Silicon Ribbon sheet 12% 2,00-3,35 $ crystal growing and slicing / 20%+ / 1,00 – 1,70 $Silicon based Concentrator cells 1,50-2,50 $ Requires cooling of cells and Innovative 25 - 37% 40%+ 3,00-5,00 $ (Low CPV and High CPV) / 1,00 – 1,70 $ tracking of sun,and no clouds Amorphous silicon film 9-14% 1,25-1,75 $ Low material consumption 5-8% 1,50-2,50 $ (flexible or rigid substrate) / 12-16% / 0,90 – 1,40 $ Lower production costs Thin Film modules Amorphous silicon on Easier mass production 18-20% 18% x x Low weight monocrystalline slice (HIT) / 22-24% Better visual appearance Copper Indium [Gallium] 10-12% 1,00-1,75 $ Lower efficiency 7,5-9,5% 1,50-2,50 $ Non - Silicon Diselenide (CIS/CIGS) / 14% / 0,80 – 1,33 $ Less experience with module lifetime performance Cadmium Telluride 0,80-1,50 $ Toxic Waste 6-9% 11% /12% 1,50-2,50 $ (CdTe) / 0,65 – 1,25 $ Still early research stadium Organic Solar Cells 6-9% 11% /12% ? ? Potentially very low cost What really matters is driving down cost below 1$ per Watt in order to commoditize solar PVSources: adapted from pvresources.com, sciam.com, greentechmedia.com, prometheus.org and other sites. Forecasts by Paul Maycock of PV Energy systems Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 5
  • Technology road-map (2007-2015): a new deal to come ! Source: EuPD, 20086 Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 6
  • The main areas of innovation Drive down cost per Wp Conversion Efficiency Material efficiency Optimised Manufacturing (High Performance Cells >20%) (Thin Film and non-silicon) Techniques & Off-shoring Conducting contacts on the rear, allowing for Laser Firing of back contacts in front contact CdTe and CIS cells (e.g. ERsol LFC cell) shoadow-free front (rear contact cells) Exmple: ISFH Research of RISE cell (20%) or Very thin silicon layer cells with same Printing Techniques (e.g. Nanosolar) Sunpower cell (21%) efficiency of 15% (Fraunhofer and ISFH in Problem: Complicated manufacturing involving Germany), but in lab conditions Gradual process optimisations lasers Chemical separation of metal allows finer front Wafer equivalents (silicon on cheap substrates) Move production to low-cost countries contacts (Solarworld subsidiary Deutsche Cell) and less pressure on thinfilm modules in manufacturing Passivation techniques Anti-reflection coating (e.g. Schott) High-purity n-typeSi instead of p-type Emitter-Wrap-through (EWT) currently only Advent solar (Not as much eff, gain but cheap) Thin aluminium layer on the front side of the cell (Fraunhofer) Most effective lever to reduce cost (1% This lever depends partly on high Cheap measures to reduce cost, but efficiency can cut cost 5-7%)*, but most silicon prices, which might come to incremental improvement: don’t allow initiatives are costly fall after the current bottleneck for real leaps Most companies are working on rear contact cells and ThinFilm modules Germans get increasing competition from Asia and US on High Efficiency efforts*Source: Energy Research Centre of the Netherlands ECN Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 7
  • Technology Outlook and trendsCrystalline Technologies– Pure PV players like Q-cells or SunTech show stonger growth than solar departments of large corporations (like Sanyo, Sharp or BP solar for example)– (H)CPV– Producers of traditional technologies turn towards thin-film as well (e.g. Q-cells and Sharp)Thin-Film– Reaching technological maturity: performance and lifetime expectations are now proven– Most innovations concentrate on the production process in order to reduce cost even further– Material-efficiency is constantly being improved (now thickness of less than 1µm)– Over 100 photovoltaic companies worldwide are working on the production of thin film modules with various technologies and materials.– Fierce competition expectedNon-Silicon– Organic cells offer another potential low-cost cell type– No commercial availabilityTrends in applications– Trend towards construction of large-scale power plants Thin-Film and other new cell types will probably not replace (not even in the long term) the classical crystalline cell, as the latter still offers substantial efficiency gains; in the mid-term crystalline will keep on dominating the market Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 8
  • Agenda1 Technology Overview and Trends2 Research Institutions3 Applications4 Value Chain and Economic Models5 Worlwide Supply and Demand6 Country zooms7 Key Players8 Inverter Market9 Conclusion10 Our Value Proposition Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 9
  • Important scientific research institutions worldwide Sheffiled CREST Halam Loughborough University Imperial College Queens London University Center for University Kingston functional of Salford (Canada) Nanomateria Helsinki University of Lawrence NREL ls BNL Technology Berkeley National E2Tac Laboratory EuPD (D) (LBNL) WADE Fraunhofer ISE (D) Univeristy of Konstanz (D) Solar Energy Laboratory (U IES/UPM Linz Institute Southampton) Université (ES) for organic Neuchatel EPFL solar cells (CH) (CH) (AT)Photovoltaic Testing Florida Solar The Institute of ECNLaboratory @ energy center Energy (NL)Arizona State Conversion ANU University ARC Centre of Excellence in Advanced Silicon Photovoltaics and Photonics, UNSW The most important research efforts are being made in Europe and the US Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 10
  • Agenda1 Technology Overview and Trends2 Research Institutions3 Applications4 Value Chain and Economic Models5 Worlwide Supply and Demand6 Country zooms7 Key Players8 Inverter Market9 Conclusion10 Our Value Proposition Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 11
  • Different applications of Solar PV Application % (2006)« On-Grid » applications, connected to the 85 % Application Forecast 2010 to 2030electricity network– Centralised • Photovoltaic power plants– Distributed • Residential • Commercial • Building integrated photovoltaics (BIPV)« Off-grid » stand-alone appilcations for 13 %local electricity supply– Rural energy supply in remote areas • Individual 6% • Village scale mini-grids– Industrial or commercial energy supply • Repeater stations for mobile antennas 7% • Industrial electrificationConsumer goods and services– Vehicles 2%– Mobile devices– Watches, Calculators, toys, etc Source: EPIA– Parking meters, traffic lights, 2007 Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 12
  • Agenda1 Technology Overview and Trends2 Research Institutions3 Applications4 Value Chain and Economic Models5 Worlwide Supply and Demand6 Country zooms7 Key Players8 Inverter Market9 Conclusion10 Our Value Proposition Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 13
  • Value chain and economic models: Focus versus vertical integrationSeveral opinions about the direction of vertical integration– Upstream integration can assure silicon supply and competitive silicon sourcing for the short term • But high capital intensity and very different business • Silicon capacity coming online in China, supply shortage is to end– Downstream integration is more promising • Fight for high-price customers and large scale projects • Make demand more tangible for investors, « how do you get down to the electricty level? »Focused players grow faster (see Q-cells or suntech versus Sharp or BP SolarCell manufacturers like SunPower and Suntech tend to avoid full integration by forming alliances and partnerships Solar-grade Cell Module BOS components, c-Si Ingots / Wafers silicon Manufacturer Manufacturer Systems & Distribution Source: Adapted in parts from Prometheus.org and Q-cells Report March Producer (a-Si, Module BOS components, Thin Film CIS, CIGS, CdTe, ) Manufacturer Systems & Distribution Examples of focused and integrated companies 2008 Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 14
  • Agenda1 Technology Overview and Trends2 Research Institutions3 Applications4 Value Chain and Economic Models5 Worlwide Supply and Demand6 Country zooms7 Key Players8 Inverter Market9 Conclusion10 Our Value Proposition Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 15
  • Worldwide MW installed by technologyDynamic market: CAGR of PV systems has been at 40-45% for the last yearsDominated by crystalline silicon (cast & ribbon): 92% of worldwide production capacity– Will continue to be the dominant technology throughout the next years, as polysilicon prices are expected to decrease significantly– Thin-film development has been pushed in the light of current silicon supply shortagesBut ThinFilm will grow because of it’s outstanding cost reduction potential (most estimates are around 20% of 2010 worldproduction, but go up to 33%) and special properties Source: Photon International, March 2007 Source: PJC Poly Si supply & demand analysis Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 16
  • World PV market: ProductionProduction is dominated by China,Germany and JapanSpain, Taiwan and the US are runners-upMany projects of capacity expansion tocome online during the next 3 yearsIndustry experts expect an oversupply ofcells and modules in the future Some major players seem to have problems in shortage of silicon 6 companies are aiming at total production capacity of 1GW+ 12 companies plan on 500MW+ Most of those superfactories are planned in Europe (5), China (4), Taiwan (3) and Japan (3) Source: EPIA, Photon International, outilssolaires.com, annual reports Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 17
  • Worldwide installation forecast by geography 2006 2020E 2030EAnnual installationsCumulative installationsSource: EPIA Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 18
  • Zoom on Europe: Cumulative Installation (MW) PV in Europe Germany, Spain and Italy are the biggest and most dynamic markets France is making an effort to 0,355– 0,508 catch up and is growing 0,463 quickly Most countries offer FITs since the success of the German model 0,300– 1,000 National policy is the main 0,318 – 0,065– driver for the development of 0,374 0,444 the market 0,290– 0,460 0,300– 0,550 0,095– 0,184 – 0,490 0,440FIT 2005 2006 2007 0,400– 0,500 Source: Navigant Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 19
  • Agenda1 Technology Overview and Trends2 Research Institutions3 Applications4 Value Chain and Economic Models5 Worlwide Supply and Demand6 Country zooms7 Key Players8 Inverter Market9 Conclusion10 Our Value Proposition Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 20
  • Top manufacturers overview Country Activity Sales 2006 Technology (MWp)Sharp Mono- and poly- Japan Cells, Modules, Systems 434 crystalline, Thin-film (amorph)Kyocera Japan Cells, Modules, Systems 180 poly-crystallineSanyo Patented cell based on Japan Cells, Modules 155 both mono-crystalline and amorphSunTech Power Mono- and poly- China Cells, Modules 161 crystalline, BIPVYingli Solar Ingots, Wafers, cells, China 90 poly-crystalline modules, systemsShanghai solar Mono- and poly- China Modules, Systems 80 crystallineSolon AG Mono- and poly- Germany Modules, Systems for plants 58 crystallineSchott Solar poly-crystalline and Germany Wafers, Modules, Systems 57 Thin-filmSolarworld Germany Modules, Systems 43,5 Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 21
  • The French market Renewables in FranceTwo pillars of energy policy: Reinforcement of nuclear leadership Promotion of renewables Explicit focus on solar technology through higher FITs (compared to e.g. wind energy) Uniquely high FIT of up to €0,55 per KWh (Unlikely to change in next 3 to 5 years) France has some of the most insolated regions in Europe SUN Epargne projects Comparison of research efforts and startups in Europe, France and US show that the local landscape of R&D is not very promising and often being dominated by big companies French annual PV market 600 Source: Epia.org, Feb 2008 500 Pessimistic scenario 400 Policy driven scenario MW 300 200 100 0 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 22
  • Top Players in China: Units sold Facts MWp sold in 2006Chinese solar PV companies have developed very fast 180and a number have conducted IPOs in China and othercountries 160 161Leading Chinese PV companies are all planning and 140implementing large scale expansion projects 120 Risk of overcapacity Problem of silicon shortage and resulting 100 bottlenecks 90 80Domestic demand in China has not kept pace and it is 80 60 70an export orientated industry to dateQuality Issues 40 50 45 45 40JVs with western companies 35 31 20 Isofoton with the Himin Group 0 BP Solar with SunOasis ic ia l ar ar So ao olar ot l ar r du ar C DE s da bo er Sh ng er J i ngh ol a ta AI tri e ol ol ad So g w Ph So Yi ow ol la ri S C nS a li S ei i s Ti Nin Po s ov P aw a n h In rfu ec h nt an Su an Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 1 23
  • Top Players in Europe: Units sold Facts MWp sold in 2006Germany has consolidated its position as the largestsolar PV market, followed by Japan and the USAIn terms of supply, the local (and European) productionis not enough in order Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 1 24
  • Top Players in Japan: Units sold Facts MWp sold in 2006 500Produced around 37% (927MWp) of 450the solar cells sold worldwide in 2006 400 434 350All of them announced massive 300capacity expansion from 2008 250onwards 200 150 180Local market is dominated by 100 155 122 30residential systems 50 0Japan government has set a target Sharp Kyocera Sanyo Mitsubishi Kaneka4,820 Megawatts of solar power by2010 Main PlayersContinued entries of large Japanese Sharpcorporations into the solar market Mainly residential systems, but efforts to get into industrial clients as well Production in Japan, US, UK and Thailand Kyocera Production in Japan, China, Mexico and Czech Republic Mainly focussed on the emerging markets Sanyo Production in Japan, Mexico and Hungary Kaneka Production in Japan and Czech Republic A-Si modules for rooftop appication, BIPV Mitsubishi Electric & Mitsubishi Heavy industries 110MW + 12MW sales in 2006 Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 25
  • Agenda1 Technology Overview and Trends2 Research Institutions3 Applications4 Value Chain and Economic Models5 Worlwide Supply and Demand6 Country zooms7 Key Players8 Inverter Market9 Conclusion10 Our Value Proposition Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 26
  • Major players for cells and module productionIncreasing fragmentation of production– market share of the 10 biggest manufacturers decreased from 80% to 66% in 2006Growing importance of ThinFilm manufacturers (especially FirstSolar)Rapid expansion of chinese manufacturers– turn-key solution providers Cells Modules 2006 Source: IEA Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 27
  • ThinFilm Players Worldwide USA Europe JapanDay Star: research: CIGS, production Canon: research: a-Si/a-SiGe/a-SiGe; a- Aleo/ife/johanna: production with 20 MW/a announced forannounced - -Si 2007Energy Photovoltaics, Inc. (EPV): Fuji Electric:flexible a-Si, production Akzo Nobel: research: a-Siresearch: a-Si and CIGS) announced for 2006 ANTEC Solar: production: CdTeFirst Solar: production CdTe Honda: CIGS research (pilot plant), Q-cells: production 20 MW/a announced: a-Si production announced for 2007Global Solar: production: CIGS on flexible CIS Solartechnik GmbH: research: CIS, production planned. Kaneka Solartech: production a-Si andIowa Thin Film Technologies: research “Hybrid PV Modules” Ersol: production 20 MW/a announcd: a-Siand pilot: a-Si Matsushita Ecology Systems: research: First Solar: production CdTe 2007Nanosolar: announcement of 430 MW/a CIGSCIGS Free Energy Europe: production: a-Si Mitsubishi Heavy Industries: productionUNISUN: research: CIGS Intersolar UK: production: a-Si a-Si solar cellUnitedSolarOvonic: production: a-Si, Scheuten Solar: research/pilot CIGS SANYO: production: a-Si; research: a-research a- -Si -Si Schott-Solar GmbH Phototronics (PST): production: a-SiMiasole:research, soon pilot production SHARP: production announced: a- -Si Shell Solar (Munich, Germany): research CIGSCIGS Shinko Electric Industries Co., Ltd.: production expected soon together with SGGISET: F&E CIGS research: CuInS2 Solar Cells (Croatia): production: a-Si Showa Shell Sekiyu: CIGS production Solarion GmbH: development and pilot: flexible CIGS announced for 2007 Solibro AB (Sweden): CIGS research Sulfurcell Solartechnik GmbH: pilot: CuInS2 UNAXIS Solar: research a- -Si-hybrid and production equipment CIS/CIGS VHF Technologies: pilot: a-Si (flexible) A-Si CdTe Würth Solar GmbH: production: CIGS Source: Adapted from Bernhard Dimmler (Wuerth Solar) « Thin-Film PV industry introduction » Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 28
  • German Thin-Film Players Germany EuropeAvancis Akzo Nobel: research: a-SiCalyxo (Q-Cells) ANTEC Solar: production: CdTeCSG Solar CIS Solartechnik GmbH: research: CIS, production planned.Ersol ThinFilm Free Energy Europe: production: a-SiFirstSolar Intersolar UK: production: a-SiGlobal Solar Energy Scheuten Solar: research/pilot CIGSInventux Shell Solar (Munich, Germany): research CIGSJohanna Solar (Aleo) production expected soon together with SGGMalibu Solar Cells (Croatia): production: a-SiNanosolar Solarion GmbH: development and pilot: flexible CIGSOdersun UNAXIS Solar: research a- -Si-hybrid and production equipmentSontor VHF Technologies: pilot: a-Si (flexible)SchottSignet SolarSolibroSulfurcellSunfilmWuerth Solar Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 29
  • The entry of the IT giants into ThinFilmIntel (spin-off « Spectrawatt »)– USD 50m start-up investment capital from Intel, Cogentrix Energy LLC, PCG Clean Energy and Technology Fund and Solon AG– No details about technology– Facility in Oregon– Shipping expected for mid-2009– Also looking to drive down overall sysytem cost, not only cell or module costHP (technology licensing to Xtreme Energetics)– « rooftop solar energy systems that produce twice as much energy as conventional solar panels at half the cost »– BIPV– Shipping expected for 2010IBM (in-house)– Non-silicon ThinFilm technology– partnering with Tokyo Ohka Kogyo for cell development, who has experience in device that require chemically treated surfaces– Shipping expected for 2011Those companies are well-positioned for lowering costs per watt– Experience in fine-tuning manufacturing processes for tech equipment– Huge R&D budgets and worldwide R&D facilities– Experience in Innovation and tech-to-market strategies Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 30
  • Agenda1 Technology Overview and Trends2 Research Institutions3 Applications4 Value Chain and Economic Models5 Worlwide Supply and Demand6 Country zooms7 Key Players8 Inverter Market9 Conclusion10 Our Value Proposition Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 31
  • Inverter marketHighly competitive, 100 manufacturers globally in 2007– Over 10% of incumbents stopped doing inverter business in 2007 • Those were mainly small manufacturers who could not keep up with rapid market changes • But also Kyocera, Aixcon PowerSytems and RES exited inverter businessInternational expansion of the major players triggers fierce competitionPrices are widely expected to fallCurrently, the main challenge for manufacturers is capacity increaseThinFilm leaves some few manufacturers with compatibility issues, the majority has no problems Source: Sun & Wind Energy Magazine 03/2008 No precise figures available for Kaco Survey amoog the leading manufacturers Prices for inverters are widely expected to keep falling significantly in the near term Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 32
  • Agenda1 Technology Overview and Trends2 Research Institutions3 Applications4 Value Chain and Economic Models5 Worlwide Supply and Demand6 Country zooms7 Key Players8 Inverter Market9 Conclusion10 Our Value Proposition Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 33
  • Conclusion: The Big Trends Trends Impacts Skyrocketing energy prices, fossil energy stagnationGeneral Increased national interest in development of a strong Ambitious plans for CO2 reduction by governments local PV industry, subsequent impact on policy-making Energy independence issues becoming more important Increased competition, potential future oversupply Many different paths of innovationTechnology Further cost reductions especially in ThinFilm New production processes like “roll-to-roll” or printing In the future, quality, brand and reliability will gain High demand for factory turn-key solutions importance as more and more players enter the market Silicon bottleneck is set to be over, but solar glass might Major silicon capacity coming online in the near term be the next one (even though much less dramatic)Manufacturers Long-term supply contracts Companies from the electronics industry (semi- conductors and plasma technology) are turning towards Increasing fragmentation of cell and module producers photovoltaics to leverage their manufacturing knowledge Rapid rise of the emerging countries like China Producers of traditional technologies turn towards thin- film as well (e.g. Q-cells and Sharp) Growing importance of off-grid applicationsMarkets Shift in importance of geographic markets towards the emerging economies in the long term Potential policy change in “mature” markets like D and ES Cost-reductions achieved by manufacturers are High raw materials prices and worsened financing swallowed up, reduction of FITs and other incentives conditions would pose problems for manufacturers Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 34
  • Agenda1 Technology Overview and Trends2 Research Institutions3 Applications4 Value Chain and Economic Models5 Worlwide Supply and Demand6 Country zooms7 Key Players8 Inverter Market9 Conclusion10 Our Value Proposition Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 35
  • Innhotep’s Value proposition Market Intelligence CONSULTINGRapid ramp up ofmanufacturers makes holisticmarket information essentialIn a more and morefragmented market, Innhotep NETWORKS INSIGHTScan help to find the righttechnology and the rightpartnerInnhotep has references and PARTNERSHIPproven networks in theindustry Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 36
  • 1 INNHOTEP VALUE PROPOSITION2 OUR APPROACH3 CONSULTANT PROFILES Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 37
  • Our positioning : value creation through innovation : « Business Innovation Accelerator »Innhotep Ventures is a fast growing professional services firm, dedicated to innovation strategy and management. We support our clients to achieve high impact projects that create value through innovation. We have two complementary activities: 1. Independant consulting firm for large companies: • Innovation strategy design and implementation to create value and stimulate growth, mainly in two main areas: Energy and Clean technologies Information technologies • Strategy and business innovation management Organisation (R&D conception and/or optimisation, strategic marketing, etc.) Managerial innovation and associated tools (collaborative intelligence, etc.) 2. Startup coaching • Accelerating startup growth during all their stages of development Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 38
  • Our ambition : instill technical and business innovation to serve the vision of our clients VISION VISION Innovation strategy Integrate innovation within Projects portefolio the strategic vision Business and Implementation Identify concrete ways ofIdeas generation feasibility study plan innovation Business Intelligence Define strategy Partnerships Help our client implement Organizations / process operational strategy Change management Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 39
  • 1 INNHOTEP VALUE PROPOSITION2 OUR APPROACH3 CONSULTANT PROFILES Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 40
  • Our ambition: support our clients to address their key strategic business issues New strategic issues What are the main weak signals in my market today, How to detect but crucial within 2 - 5 real business gems ? years? (ideas, startups, products, services ...) New activitiesBusiness innovation Projects identification and offers to implementation invent ? What new offers can be designed to conquer How to get organized to new markets? design and deploy new offers? Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 41
  • Our ambition: support our clients to address their key organization and management issues New organisational and mangement issues How to capitalize on key How to come across internal and external operational barriers resources to feed my to optimize the strategy ? strategy implementation ?New management New tools and approaches innovative methods How to take advantage of the new possibilities offered How to best detect and by Enterprise 2.0 leverage internal and innovations and tools external innovation ? ? Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 42
  • Support our clients : 3 main types of mission Strategic Strategic Benchmark intelligence positioning THINK Startups Opportunity Brainstorming identification analysis sessions Partnership Strategic Market studies targeting roadmaps BUILD Business Offer design models New business Processus Deployment projects (creation )OPERATE Project Project Tools (audit, feedback management sourcing, etc.) Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 43
  • Some of our clients Strategy and Innovation Management Energy and Information Cleantechs Technologies Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 44
  • 1 INNHOTEP VALUE PROPOSITION2 OUR APPROACH3 CONSULTANT PROFILES Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 45
  • Our team : some of our consultants Claire Bacquart Demba Diallo Associate Director Associate Director Innhotep Innhotep• Numerous missions in the field web and digital innovation : • More than 10 years in strategic, organisation and management opportunity identification, conduct of innovative studies and (Arthur Andersen, Cap Gemini Ernst &Young, Colombus benchmarks, client needs specification, new offerings Consulting) development, brainstorming and think tank animation • Numerous missions in the field of IT and cleantechs, growth• More than 10 years of operational experience as an IT manager, strategies, including technology and business model with international teams assessment• Various expertise including : Innovation management (open • Vast experience in the design and implementation of new innovation, enterprise social networks, mobile financial services, business with strong technological components etc.), business model assessment (notably for numerous IT and • Seminar, brainstorming and think tank session animation web startups), innovative market assessment, etc. • Co-founder of startup Stribe Experience Experience Innhotep Innhotep Yahoo! Marketing Manager, Small Business (SMB), Europe Colombus Consulting (10 countries, 100M$ managed) Cap Gemini Ernst & Young One Plus One Arthur Andersen Filmfestivals.com Education Education ESCP-EAP Graduate : Oxford, Madrid, Paris. Ph.D Telecom Paris in innovation management Marketing specialization Sciences Po Paris Graduate Research stays in Harvard, MIT, UC Berkeley Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 46
  • Our team : some of our consultants Johann Girard Sidney Delourme Senior Project Manager Consultant Innhotep Innhotep• Numerous missions in the field of IT project management, • Numerous missions in the field of business and strategic growth strategies and project implementation, cleantechs intelligence, innovation identification and screening, startup strategies, technology and business model assessment analysis, new product and services assessment, emerging• Vast experience in the design and implementation of business, market assessment technologic and operational projects • Vast experience in strategic and operational marketing,• Numerous benchmarks and studies concerning the value chain business development, technology assessment of knowledge and information : idea management, content • Various expertise : information technologies, home automation, management, enterprise social networks, etc. cleantechs, renewable energies, energy efficiency, smart grids,• Startup assessment for public funding : internet, data etc. management, M2M, waste, smart grids, energy, etc. Experience Experience Innhotep / Expert Scientipôle Initiative Innhotep – Consultant Colombus Consulting Intelleco – Consultant Strategic Intelligence BearingPoint Strategic Scout – Junior Consultant Energy & Telecom Arthur Andersen BC Edu-Performance Canada –Marketing Manager Thales International Venezuela, Air France Education Education ESSEC MBA Sustainable Performance, ISC Paris Arthur Andersen University, Chicago Double Degree Superior School of International Business and London South Bank University, Master in Strategic Marketing Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 47
  • What does Innhotep mean ?• The word Innhotep was chosen in resonance with the name Imhotep, « He who comes in peace » or « the one who is welcome » • Vizier of Pharaoh Djoser, Imhotep designed in Africa, at Saqqara (Egypt), the first pyramid in history. • Aside architecture, Imhotep was a scholar in medicine, mathematics, astrology and religion, exemplifying the breadth of knowledge needed to achieve successful innovation • He contributed to the existence of a single language and scripture, foundations for the administration and the religion of one of the most impressive civilizations of mankind Site web : innhotep.com Blog : innhotep.blogspot.com Twitter : twitter.com/Innhotep Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 48