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.

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

  1. 1. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 1 Innovation as a strategic priority Photovoltaic market outlook Perspectives,applications, value chain, key players 2008
  2. 2. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 2 Grid parity : not a joke (at last !) ! 2 Southern Europe : 2012 Northern and Continental Europe: 2020
  3. 3. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 3 Agenda Technology Overview and Trends1 Research Institutions2 Applications3 Value Chain and Economic Models4 Worlwide Supply and Demand5 Country zooms6 Key Players7 Inverter Market8 Conclusion9 Our Value Proposition10
  4. 4. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 4 Agenda Technology Overview and Trends1 Research Institutions2 Applications3 Value Chain and Economic Models4 Worlwide Supply and Demand5 Country zooms6 Key Players7 Inverter Market8 Conclusion9 Our Value Proposition10
  5. 5. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 5 Technology Overview Monocrystalline silicon Polycrystalline silicon Silicon Ribbon sheet Concentrator cells (Low CPV and High CPV) Amorphous silicon film (flexible or rigid substrate) Amorphous silicon on monocrystalline slice (HIT) Copper Indium [Gallium] Diselenide (CIS/CIGS) Cadmium Telluride (CdTe) Traditional siliconbased ThinFilmmodules Non-Silicon Innovative Siliconbased Panelmodules Low material consumption Lower production costs Easier mass production Low weight Better visual appearance Lower efficiency Less experience with module lifetime performance Toxic Waste 15-18% 13-15% 12% 25 - 37% 5-8% 18% 7,5-9,5% 6-9% 2006 EFFICIENCY Sources: adapted from pvresources.com, sciam.com, greentechmedia.com, prometheus.org and other sites. Forecasts by Paul Maycock of PV Energy systems Organic Solar Cells 16-22% / 22-25% 16-18% / 20%+ 16-18% / 20%+ 40%+ 9-14% / 12-16% 18-20% / 22-24% 10-12% / 14% 11% /12% 2010 / 2015 EFFICIENCY 6-9% 11% /12% Comments Stable solar cells with good efficiencies Uses well-known process technology from microelectronics industry Cell Technology Tries to avoid inefficiencies in crystal growing and slicing Requires cooling of cells and tracking of sun,and no clouds Still early research stadium Potentially very low cost 1,60-2,20 $ / 1,00 – 1,70 $ 1,50-2,50 $ / 1,00 – 1,70 $ 1,25-1,75 $ / 0,90 – 1,40 $ x 1,00-1,75 $ / 0,80 – 1,33 $ 0,80-1,50 $ / 0,65 – 1,25 $ 2010 / 2015 Cost per Watt ? What really matters is driving down cost below 1$ per Watt in order to commoditize solar PV 2,50 – 3,75 $ 2,00-3,35 $ 3,00-5,00 $ 1,50-2,50 $ x 1,50-2,50 $ 1,50-2,50 $ 2006 Cost per Watt ? 2,40 -3,55 $ 2,00-2,50 $ / 1,40 – 2,20 $ 1,75-2,20 $ / 1,20 – 2,00 $
  6. 6. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 6 Technology road-map (2007-2015): a new deal to come ! 6 Source: EuPD, 2008
  7. 7. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 7 The main areas of innovation Conversion Efficiency (High Performance Cells >20%) Optimised Manufacturing Techniques & Off-shoring Material efficiency (Thin Film and non-silicon) Drive down cost per Wp Conducting contacts on the rear, allowing for shoadow-free front (rear contact cells) Exmple: ISFH Research of RISE cell (20%) or Sunpower cell (21%) Problem: Complicated manufacturing involving lasers Most effective lever to reduce cost (1% efficiency can cut cost 5-7%)*, but most initiatives are costly *Source: Energy Research Centre of the Netherlands ECN CdTe and CIS Very thin silicon layer cells with same efficiency of 15% (Fraunhofer and ISFH in Germany), but in lab conditions Laser Firing of back contacts in front contact cells (e.g. ERsol LFC cell) Cheap measures to reduce cost, but incremental improvement: don’t allow for real leaps Passivation techniques Anti-reflection coating (e.g. Schott) High-purity n-typeSi instead of p-type Gradual process optimisations Most companies are working on rear contact cells and ThinFilm modules Germans get increasing competition from Asia and US on High Efficiency efforts Emitter-Wrap-through (EWT) currently only Advent solar (Not as much eff, gain but cheap) Wafer equivalents (silicon on cheap substrates) This lever depends partly on high silicon prices, which might come to fall after the current bottleneck Move production to low-cost countries Printing Techniques (e.g. Nanosolar) Thin aluminium layer on the front side of the cell (Fraunhofer) Chemical separation of metal allows finer front contacts (Solarworld subsidiary Deutsche Cell) and less pressure on thinfilm modules in manufacturing
  8. 8. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 8 Technology Outlook and trends Crystalline 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 expected Non-Silicon – Organic cells offer another potential low-cost cell type – No commercial availability Trends 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
  9. 9. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 9 Agenda Technology Overview and Trends1 Research Institutions2 Applications3 Value Chain and Economic Models4 Worlwide Supply and Demand5 Country zooms6 Key Players7 Inverter Market8 Conclusion9 Our Value Proposition10
  10. 10. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 10 Important scientific research institutions worldwide Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (LBNL) EuPD (D) Center for functional Nanomateria ls BNL Solar Energy Laboratory (U Southampton) NREL E2Tac Fraunhofer ISE (D) ECN (NL) Imperial College London IES/UPM (ES) CREST Loughborough ARC Centre of Excellence in Advanced Silicon Photovoltaics and Photonics, UNSW ANU Linz Institute for organic solar cells (AT) Florida Solar energy center WADEWADE The Institute of Energy Conversion Photovoltaic Testing Laboratory @ Arizona State University Univeristy of Konstanz (D) Université Neuchatel (CH) Queen's University Kingston (Canada) Sheffiled Halam University University of Salford Helsinki University of Technology EPFL (CH) The most important research efforts are being made in Europe and the US
  11. 11. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 11 Agenda Technology Overview and Trends1 Research Institutions2 Applications3 Value Chain and Economic Models4 Worlwide Supply and Demand5 Country zooms6 Key Players7 Inverter Market8 Conclusion9 Our Value Proposition10
  12. 12. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 12 Different applications of Solar PV « On-Grid » applications, connected to the electricity network – Centralised • Photovoltaic power plants – Distributed • Residential • Commercial • Building integrated photovoltaics (BIPV) « Off-grid » stand-alone appilcations for local electricity supply – Rural energy supply in remote areas • Individual • Village scale mini-grids – Industrial or commercial energy supply • Repeater stations for mobile antennas • Industrial electrification Consumer goods and services – Vehicles – Mobile devices – Watches, Calculators, toys, etc – Parking meters, traffic lights, Application % (2006) 85 % 2% 13 % 6 % 7 % Source: EPIA 2007 Application Forecast 2010 to 2030
  13. 13. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 13 Agenda Technology Overview and Trends1 Research Institutions2 Applications3 Value Chain and Economic Models4 Worlwide Supply and Demand5 Country zooms6 Key Players7 Inverter Market8 Conclusion9 Our Value Proposition10
  14. 14. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 14 Value chain and economic models: Focus versus vertical integration Several 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 Solar Cell manufacturers like SunPower and Suntech tend to avoid full integration by forming alliances and partnerships Ingots / Wafersc-Si Cell Manufacturer Module Manufacturer Producer (a-Si, CIS, CIGS, CdTe, ) Thin Film Module Manufacturer BOS components, Systems & Distribution Source:AdaptedinpartsfromPrometheus.organdQ-cellsReportMarch 2008 Solar-grade silicon Examplesoffocusedandintegrated companies BOS components, Systems & Distribution
  15. 15. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 15 Agenda Technology Overview and Trends1 Research Institutions2 Applications3 Value Chain and Economic Models4 Worlwide Supply and Demand5 Country zooms6 Key Players7 Inverter Market8 Conclusion9 Our Value Proposition10
  16. 16. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 16 Worldwide MW installed by technology Dynamic market: CAGR of PV systems has been at 40-45% for the last years Dominated 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 shortages But ThinFilm will grow because of it’s outstanding cost reduction potential (most estimates are around 20% of 2010 world production, but go up to 33%) and special properties Source: Photon International, March 2007 Source: PJC Poly Si supply & demand analysis
  17. 17. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 17 World PV market: Production Production is dominated by China, Germany and Japan Spain, Taiwan and the US are runners-up Many projects of capacity expansion to come online during the next 3 years Industry experts expect an oversupply of cells and modules in the future Source: EPIA, Photon International, outilssolaires.com, annual reports 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)
  18. 18. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 18 Worldwide installation forecast by geography 2006 2020E 2030E AnnualinstallationsCumulativeinstallations Source: EPIA
  19. 19. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 19 Zoom on Europe: Cumulative Installation (MW) Source: Navigant 2005 2006 2007 PV in Europe Germany, Spain and Italy are the biggest and most dynamic markets France is making an effort to catch up and is growing quickly Most countries offer FITs since the success of the German model National policy is the main driver for the development of the market 0,184 – 0,440 0,318 – 0,444 0,065– 0,374 0,400– 0,500 0,355– 0,508 0,300– 0,550 0,095– 0,490 0,463 0,290– 0,460 0,300– 1,000 FIT
  20. 20. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 20 Agenda Technology Overview and Trends1 Research Institutions2 Applications3 Value Chain and Economic Models4 Worlwide Supply and Demand5 Country zooms6 Key Players7 Inverter Market8 Conclusion9 Our Value Proposition10
  21. 21. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 21 Top manufacturers overview Country Activity Sales 2006 (MWp) Technology Sharp Japan Cells, Modules, Systems 434 Mono- and poly- crystalline, Thin-film (amorph) Kyocera Japan Cells, Modules, Systems 180 poly-crystalline Sanyo Japan Cells, Modules 155 Patented cell based on both mono-crystalline and amorph SunTech Power China Cells, Modules 161 Mono- and poly- crystalline, BIPV Yingli Solar China Ingots, Wafers, cells, modules, systems 90 poly-crystalline Shanghai solar China Modules, Systems 80 Mono- and poly- crystalline Solon AG Germany Modules, Systems for plants 58 Mono- and poly- crystalline Schott Solar Germany Wafers, Modules, Systems 57 poly-crystalline and Thin-film Solarworld Germany Modules, Systems 43,5
  22. 22. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 22 0 100 200 300 400 500 600 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 MW Pessimistic scenario Policy driven scenario The French market Renewables in France Two 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 Source:Epia.org,Feb2008 French annual PV market
  23. 23. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 231 Chinese solar PV companies have developed very fast and a number have conducted IPOs in China and other countries Leading Chinese PV companies are all planning and implementing large scale expansion projects Risk of overcapacity Problem of silicon shortage and resulting bottlenecks Domestic demand in China has not kept pace and it is an export orientated industry to date Quality Issues JVs with western companies Isofoton with the Himin Group BP Solar with SunOasis Facts MWp sold in 2006 161 90 80 70 50 45 45 40 35 31 0 20 40 60 80 100 120 140 160 180 Suntech Pow er YingliSolar Shanghaisolar Jiaw eiIndustries AID E Solar C anadian S olar C haoriSolar Solarfun Pow er N ingbo Solar Tianda Photovoltaic Top Players in China: Units sold
  24. 24. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 241 Germany has consolidated its position as the largest solar PV market, followed by Japan and the USA In terms of supply, the local (and European) production is not enough in order Facts MWp sold in 2006 Top Players in Europe: Units sold
  25. 25. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 25 Produced around 37% (927MWp) of the solar cells sold worldwide in 2006 All of them announced massive capacity expansion from 2008 onwards Local market is dominated by residential systems Japan government has set a target 4,820 Megawatts of solar power by 2010 Continued entries of large Japanese corporations into the solar market Facts MWp sold in 2006 434 180 155 122 30 0 50 100 150 200 250 300 350 400 450 500 Sharp Kyocera Sanyo Mitsubishi Kaneka Sharp 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 Main Players Top Players in Japan: Units sold
  26. 26. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 26 Agenda Technology Overview and Trends1 Research Institutions2 Applications3 Value Chain and Economic Models4 Worlwide Supply and Demand5 Country zooms6 Key Players7 Inverter Market8 Conclusion9 Our Value Proposition10
  27. 27. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 27 Major players for cells and module production Increasing fragmentation of production – market share of the 10 biggest manufacturers decreased from 80% to 66% in 2006 Growing importance of ThinFilm manufacturers (especially FirstSolar) Rapid expansion of chinese manufacturers – turn-key solution providers 2006 Cells Modules Source: IEA
  28. 28. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 28 ThinFilm Players Worldwide Canon: research: a-Si/a-SiGe/a-SiGe; a- - -Si Fuji Electric:flexible a-Si, production announced for 2006 Honda: CIGS research (pilot plant), production announced for 2007 Kaneka Solartech: production a-Si and “Hybrid PV Modules” Matsushita Ecology Systems: research: CIGS Mitsubishi Heavy Industries: production a-Si solar cell SANYO: production: a-Si; research: a- -Si SHARP: production announced: a- -Si Shinko Electric Industries Co., Ltd.: research: CuInS2 Showa Shell Sekiyu: CIGS production announced for 2007 Aleo/ife/johanna: production with 20 MW/a announced for 2007 Akzo Nobel: research: a-Si ANTEC Solar: production: CdTe Q-cells: production 20 MW/a announced: a-Si CIS Solartechnik GmbH: research: CIS, production planned. Ersol: production 20 MW/a announcd: a-Si First Solar: production CdTe 2007 Free Energy Europe: production: a-Si Intersolar UK: production: a-Si Scheuten Solar: research/pilot CIGS Schott-Solar GmbH Phototronics (PST): production: a-Si Shell Solar (Munich, Germany): research CIGS production expected soon together with SGG Solar Cells (Croatia): production: a-Si Solarion GmbH: development and pilot: flexible CIGS Solibro AB (Sweden): CIGS research Sulfurcell Solartechnik GmbH: pilot: CuInS2 UNAXIS Solar: research a- -Si-hybrid and production equipment VHF Technologies: pilot: a-Si (flexible) Würth Solar GmbH: production: CIGS Day Star: research: CIGS, production announced Energy Photovoltaics, Inc. (EPV): research: a-Si and CIGS) First Solar: production CdTe Global Solar: production: CIGS on flexible Iowa Thin Film Technologies: research and pilot: a-Si Nanosolar: announcement of 430 MW/a CIGS UNISUN: research: CIGS UnitedSolarOvonic: production: a-Si, research a- -Si Miasole:research, soon pilot production CIGS ISET: F&E CIGS USA Europe Japan Source: Adapted from Bernhard Dimmler (Wuerth Solar) « Thin-Film PV industry introduction » CIS/CIGS A-Si CdTe
  29. 29. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 29 German Thin-Film Players Avancis Calyxo (Q-Cells) CSG Solar Ersol ThinFilm FirstSolar Global Solar Energy Inventux Johanna Solar (Aleo) Malibu Nanosolar Odersun Sontor Schott Signet Solar Solibro Sulfurcell Sunfilm Wuerth Solar Germany Europe Akzo Nobel: research: a-Si ANTEC Solar: production: CdTe CIS Solartechnik GmbH: research: CIS, production planned. Free Energy Europe: production: a-Si Intersolar UK: production: a-Si Scheuten Solar: research/pilot CIGS Shell Solar (Munich, Germany): research CIGS production expected soon together with SGG Solar Cells (Croatia): production: a-Si Solarion GmbH: development and pilot: flexible CIGS UNAXIS Solar: research a- -Si-hybrid and production equipment VHF Technologies: pilot: a-Si (flexible)
  30. 30. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 30 The entry of the IT giants into ThinFilm Intel (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 cost HP (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 2010 IBM (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 2011 Those 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
  31. 31. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 31 Agenda Technology Overview and Trends1 Research Institutions2 Applications3 Value Chain and Economic Models4 Worlwide Supply and Demand5 Country zooms6 Key Players7 Inverter Market8 Conclusion9 Our Value Proposition10
  32. 32. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 32 Inverter market Highly 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 business International expansion of the major players triggers fierce competition Prices are widely expected to fall Currently, the main challenge for manufacturers is capacity increase ThinFilm leaves some few manufacturers with compatibility issues, the majority has no problems Prices for inverters are widely expected to keep falling significantly in the near term Source:Sun&WindEnergyMagazine03/2008 Survey amoog the leading manufacturers No precise figures available for Kaco
  33. 33. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 33 Agenda Technology Overview and Trends1 Research Institutions2 Applications3 Value Chain and Economic Models4 Worlwide Supply and Demand5 Country zooms6 Key Players7 Inverter Market8 Conclusion9 Our Value Proposition10
  34. 34. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 34 Conclusion: The Big Trends ImpactsTrends Producers of traditional technologies turn towards thin- film as well (e.g. Q-cells and Sharp) Increased national interest in development of a strong local PV industry, subsequent impact on policy-making Growing importance of off-grid applications Increasing fragmentation of cell and module producers In the future, quality, brand and reliability will gain importance as more and more players enter the market Skyrocketing energy prices, fossil energy stagnation New production processes like “roll-to-roll” or printing TechnologyManufacturersMarkets Potential policy change in “mature” markets like D and ES Rapid rise of the emerging countries like China Long-term supply contracts General Major silicon capacity coming online in the near term Ambitious plans for CO2 reduction by governments Energy independence issues becoming more important Many different paths of innovation High demand for factory turn-key solutions Increased competition, potential future oversupply Further cost reductions especially in ThinFilm Companies from the electronics industry (semi- conductors and plasma technology) are turning towards photovoltaics to leverage their manufacturing knowledge Shift in importance of geographic markets towards the emerging economies in the long term Silicon bottleneck is set to be over, but solar glass might be the next one (even though much less dramatic) High raw materials prices and worsened financing conditions Cost-reductions achieved by manufacturers are swallowed up, reduction of FITs and other incentives would pose problems for manufacturers
  35. 35. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 35 Agenda Technology Overview and Trends1 Research Institutions2 Applications3 Value Chain and Economic Models4 Worlwide Supply and Demand5 Country zooms6 Key Players7 Inverter Market8 Conclusion9 Our Value Proposition10
  36. 36. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 36 Innhotep’s Value proposition Market Intelligence Rapid ramp up of manufacturers makes holistic market information essential In a more and more fragmented market, Innhotep can help to find the right technology and the right partner Innhotep has references and proven networks in the industry NETWORKS INSIGHTS CONSULTING PARTNERSHIP
  37. 37. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 37 INNHOTEP VALUE PROPOSITION1 OUR APPROACH2 CONSULTANT PROFILES3
  38. 38. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 38 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
  39. 39. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 39 Our ambition : instill technical and business innovation to serve the vision of our clients Integrate innovation within the strategic vision Identify concrete ways of innovation Help our client implement operational strategy VISION Innovation strategy Organizations / process Change management Ideas generation Business and feasibility study Projects portefolio Implementation plan Business Intelligence Partnerships Define strategy VISION
  40. 40. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 40 INNHOTEP VALUE PROPOSITION1 OUR APPROACH2 CONSULTANT PROFILES3
  41. 41. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 41 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, but crucial within 2 - 5 years? How to detect real business gems ? (ideas, startups, products, services ...) How to get organized to design and deploy new offers? What new offers can be designed to conquer new markets? Business innovation identification Projects implementation New activities and offers to invent ?
  42. 42. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 42 Our ambition: support our clients to address their key organization and management issues New organisational and mangement issues How to capitalize on key internal and external resources to feed my strategy ? How to come across operational barriers to optimize the strategy implementation ? How to best detect and leverage internal and external innovation ? How to take advantage of the new possibilities offered by Enterprise 2.0 innovations and tools ? New management approaches New tools and innovative methods
  43. 43. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 43 Benchmark Opportunity analysis Strategic intelligence Business models Partnership targeting Offer design Startups identification Market studies THINK BUILD Project feedback New business projects Deployment OPERATE Strategic positioning Brainstorming sessions Strategic roadmaps Project management Processus (creation ) Tools (audit, sourcing, etc.) Support our clients : 3 main types of mission
  44. 44. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 44 Some of our clients Strategy and Innovation Management Energy and Cleantechs Information Technologies
  45. 45. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 45 INNHOTEP VALUE PROPOSITION1 OUR APPROACH2 CONSULTANT PROFILES3
  46. 46. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 46 Experience Claire Bacquart Associate Director Innhotep Innhotep Yahoo! Marketing Manager, Small Business (SMB), Europe (10 countries, 100M$ managed) One Plus One Filmfestivals.com • Numerous missions in the field web and digital innovation : opportunity identification, conduct of innovative studies and benchmarks, client needs specification, new offerings development, brainstorming and think tank animation • More than 10 years of operational experience as an IT manager, with international teams • Various expertise including : Innovation management (open innovation, enterprise social networks, mobile financial services, etc.), business model assessment (notably for numerous IT and web startups), innovative market assessment, etc. Demba Diallo Associate Director Innhotep Innhotep Colombus Consulting Cap Gemini Ernst & Young Arthur Andersen • More than 10 years in strategic, organisation and management (Arthur Andersen, Cap Gemini Ernst &Young, Colombus Consulting) • Numerous missions in the field of IT and cleantechs, growth strategies, including technology and business model assessment • Vast experience in the design and implementation of new business with strong technological components • Seminar, brainstorming and think tank session animation • Co-founder of startup Stribe Experience Our team : some of our consultants ESCP-EAP Graduate : Oxford, Madrid, Paris. Marketing specialization Education Education Ph.D Telecom Paris in innovation management Sciences Po Paris Graduate Research stays in Harvard, MIT, UC Berkeley
  47. 47. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 47 Innhotep / Expert Scientipôle Initiative Colombus Consulting BearingPoint Arthur Andersen BC Thales International Venezuela, Air France • Numerous missions in the field of IT project management, growth strategies and project implementation, cleantechs strategies, technology and business model assessment • Vast experience in the design and implementation of business, technologic and operational projects • Numerous benchmarks and studies concerning the value chain of knowledge and information : idea management, content management, enterprise social networks, etc. • Startup assessment for public funding : internet, data management, M2M, waste, smart grids, energy, etc. Sidney Delourme Consultant Innhotep Innhotep – Consultant Intelleco – Consultant Strategic Intelligence Strategic Scout – Junior Consultant Energy & Telecom Edu-Performance Canada –Marketing Manager • Numerous missions in the field of business and strategic intelligence, innovation identification and screening, startup analysis, new product and services assessment, emerging market assessment • Vast experience in strategic and operational marketing, business development, technology assessment • Various expertise : information technologies, home automation, cleantechs, renewable energies, energy efficiency, smart grids, etc. Our team : some of our consultants Johann Girard Senior Project Manager Innhotep Experience Experience Education Education ESSEC Arthur Andersen University, Chicago MBA Sustainable Performance, ISC Paris Double Degree Superior School of International Business and London South Bank University, Master in Strategic Marketing
  48. 48. Innhotep – Photovoltaic market outlook - 2008 48 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

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