Indian Semiconductor Sector 301008

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Indian Semiconductor Sector 301008

  1. 1. Indian Semiconductor Sector December 2007 Source: IBEF Semiconductor Report
  2. 2. Presentation Plan 1 Semiconductor Sector – Overview 3 Regulatory Framework in Semiconductor Sector Semiconductor – An Upcoming Sector 2
  3. 3. Presentation Plan 1 Semiconductor Sector – Overview 3 Regulatory Framework in Semiconductor Sector Semiconductor – An Upcoming Sector 2
  4. 4. The semiconductor sector involves pre-fabrication, fabrication (fab) and post-fabrication verticals. In the last four years, the Indian semiconductor market has grown from approximately USD 1.5 billion (2003) to approximately USD 2.7 billion (2006). The demand for semiconductor solutions, the heart of the electronic systems, is also expected to get a fillip as the consumption of electronic equipment in India will grow at a CAGR of 29.8 percent from USD 28.3 billion in 2005 to reach USD 363 billion by 2015. Both the electronics and the semiconductor sectors are mutually beneficial for each other and the growth in one sector leads to growth in the other. Indian Semiconductor Sector Indian Semiconductor Sector – A Sunrise Sector The growing demand for IT hardware and office automation products, and consumer electronics products such as mobile phones, automotive products, etc., is spurring the demand for semiconductors and a full-fledged semiconductor ecosystem in India. The major semiconductor end-user segments have been communications, IT and consumer electronics. At the same time, the important product sub-categories that would drive the semiconductor market in India are mobile handsets, wireless equipment, set-top boxes and smart-card terminals. Semiconductors are poised to impact human life far more as they open up new possibilities in nano-sciences, biotechnology, medical sciences, electro-mechanical devices, photonics, remote sensing and so on. India has a great potential to become a global hub.
  5. 5. Percentage share of Indian semiconductor sector will increase to 1.6 percent by 2006 The Indian semiconductor market has grown from approximately USD 1.5 billion to approximately USD 2.7 billion. The semiconductor market is expected to grow from USD 2.7 billion in 2006 to USD 5.5 billion in 2009. The country accounted for 1.09 percent of the global semiconductor revenue in 2006 and this share is expected to reach 1.62 percent by 2009, which will represent a CAGR of 26.7 percent. The semiconductor sector involves pre-fabrication, fabrication (fab) and post-fabrication verticals. The semiconductor segment can be divided into semiconductor designing, semiconductor manufacturing and semiconductor ATMP. Total Semiconductor Market in India - 2003-09 Percentage Share of Total Indian Semiconductor Market in Global Semiconductor Market – 2006-09
  6. 6. Reasons for growth in semiconductor sector The semiconductor design requirements of such verticals provide an opportunity to multinational companies to come to India and tap the potential. Reasons for Growth in Semiconductor Industry Growth in the Chip Design industry Unprecedented growth in domestic consumption of electronic goods Significant export potential for this industry Increased semiconductor content in the electronic industry
  7. 7. Telecom segment will be the main growth driver in Semiconductor Application Market IT and OA segment along with the telecom segment dominates the demand for semiconductor products in India. These two segments control more than 75 percent of the total semiconductor requirement in the country. The telecommunication segment is the largest application segment contributing to the semiconductor market. It registered a market share of approximately 43 percent in 2006 and is expected to grow to 46 percent by 2009. 2006 2009E Total Semiconductor Product Market (in percentage)
  8. 8. Presentation Plan 1 Semiconductor Sector – Overview 3 Regulatory Framework in Semiconductor Sector Semiconductor – An Upcoming Sector 2 Semiconductor Designing Semiconductor Manufacturing Assembly Testing Mark Pack (ATMP)
  9. 9. Semiconductor design revenues to witness CAGR of 29.5 percent India is on the world map in chip designing; the growing production and consumption of electronics across various sectors is further driving growth of semiconductor designing in the country. The semiconductor designing segment generated revenues worth USD 3.25 billion in 2005 and is expected to reach approximately USD 14.4 billion and USD 43.1 billion by 2010 and 2015, respectively. During 2005–2015, it is expected to register growth at a CAGR of approximately 29.5 percent. The growth in the Indian semiconductor design market will lead to the growth in the engineering workforce employed by this segment. It employed 0.07 million engineers in 2005 and the employment figure is likely to grow to 0.78 million by 2015 at a CAGR of approximately 27 percent during 2005–2015. Total Semiconductor Designing Market in India (in USD billion) Engineering Workforce Employed by Indian Semiconductor Design Market
  10. 10. Embedded software is leading segment in semiconductor designing (1/2) At present, all the global top 10 fabless design companies and 19 of the top 25 semiconductors companies have their operations in India. The ISA-Frost & Sullivan report on the Indian semiconductor sector estimates that the number of chip designs executed in India will increase at a CAGR of 13 percent from 320 in 2005 to 1,075 in 2015. Revenue of the different sub-segments—embedded software, VLSI design and hardware/board design—is expected to register growth at a CAGR of approximately 30 percent, 24 percent and 27 percent, respectively Indian Semiconductor Design Market Revenue Break-up (USD billion) 2005 2015E
  11. 11. Competitive landscape in semiconductor designing (2/2) There are 125 integrated chips (IC) design companies operating in India and almost 50 percent of the semiconductor design work in the country is carried out in the areas of wireless and wired communications. Hexaware Technologies Ltd. Tessolve, Inc. HCL Technologies Ltd. Cisco Systems, Inc. MindTree Consulting Ltd. NXP Semiconductors Sasken Communication Technologies Ltd. Texas Instruments, Inc. Tata Elxsi Ltd. National Semiconductor Corporation Wipro Tecnologies Ltd. Intel Corporation TATA Consultancy Services Ltd. Freescale Semiconductor, Inc. Domestic Companies Foreign Companies VLSI DESIGN COMPANIES IN INDIA Ittiam Systems Flextronics International Ltd. HCL Technologies Ltd. Intel Corporation MindTree Consulting Ltd. Advance Micronic Devices Ltd Sasken Communication Technologies Ltd. NXP Semiconductors Wipro Technologies Ltd. Cisco Systems, Inc. Domestic Companies Foreign Companies HARDWARE/BOARD DESIGN COMPANIES IN INDIA Tata Elxsi Ltd. Embedded Communications Computing Group MindTree Consulting Ltd. D-Link Corporation TATA Consultancy Services Ltd. Flextronics International Ltd. Wipro Tecnologies Ltd. Intel Corporation Satyam Computer Services Ltd. NXP Semiconductors Ittiam Systems Cisco Systems, Inc. HCL Technologies Ltd. Alcatel-Lucent Domestic Companies Foreign Companies EMBEDDED SOFTWARE COMPANIES IN INDIA
  12. 12. Trends in semiconductor designing Chip designing companies are looking forward to not just India-designed chips but also India-focused chips as these companies also looking at India as a key product market. This confidence is based upon the country’s sharp growth in mobiles and consumer electronics sector Venture Capital Technology Convergence Emerging Trends in Semiconductor Designing India is attracting a large number of VCs to invest in the domestic semiconductor design segment. The country is now becoming a preferable destination for VC firms due to factors, such as availability of skilled labour, strong local market and flexible regulatory framework of the IT ministry. Various semiconductor consuming sectors, such as digital media, consumer electronics, auto and wireless are demanding devices with multi-features having different technologies on a single platform. Further, the growth of mobile applications is driving the combination of microprocessors and digital signal processors in order to take advantage of both technologies. Many domestic and foreign start-ups are coming into the picture and expanding their operations in the country. Currently, it is not difficult to start a start-up unit, as financing schemes for these start-ups are available in the country. This trend will firmly embed India on the global map in the field of semiconductor designing. Many multinational semiconductor companies also started either offshoring their developing and designing work to India or started opening their own captive centres in the country. These designing companies in India are now moving up the value chain by moving from low end-to-end design activities to front-end design work. Emergence Design Start-ups Moving up the Value Chain
  13. 13. The company is focussed on expanding its product portfolio in India and building its expertise in IC implementation. It has established a new facility at Bangalore, India, where the operations have been shifted to a new 40,000 sq. ft facility that will enable Magma to expand in the region. Management Dynamics, Inc. announced the expansion of its operations in Asia Pacific. The company will set up new sales and operational units in Europe and India. Freescale Semiconductor is expanding its Indian operations with the development of a 300,000 sq ft campus at Noida, India. This centre is one of two centres of excellence in the Asia Pacific region and it focuses on IP development and system on chip (SoC). In 2005, Cisco announced its plans to invest USD 1.1 billion in India over the next three years, i.e., USD 750 million on R&D activities, USD 150 million on providing leasing and other financial solutions, USD 100 million on funding of Indian start up companies and USD 100 million on customer support operations. Renesas started outsourcing semiconductor software and hardware design to KPIT Cummins in 2004. Owing to the strategic partnership, Renesas established its first offshore development centre (ODC) at KPIT Cummins centre only. Conexant Systems, Inc., a leader in fabless semiconductor solutions for broadband communications and digital home, is investing approximately USD 250 million in India over the next few years. Expansion plans of semiconductor design companies in India
  14. 14. Presentation Plan 1 Semiconductor Sector – Overview 3 Regulatory Framework in Semiconductor Sector Semiconductor – An Upcoming Sector 2 Semiconductor Designing Semiconductor Manufacturing Assembly Testing Mark Pack (ATMP)
  15. 15. Semiconductor Manufacturing in India The increasing spending on electronics products offers a large opportunity to global semiconductor companies to set up their manufacturing plants in the country. Recently, setting up of some new fabs has been proposed and the already approved fab units are expected to be operational by 2009 and 2010. The Indian government has also proposed to develop a ‘Fab City’ in Hyderabad, which is expected to house 10 manufacturing plants. It is estimated that approximately seven to eight Solar Photovoltaic (SPV) units will be set up in India, with an investment of USD 5–6 billion. The number of solar chip fab units in India is expected to surpass the number of semiconductor chip fab units in the country in the next few years. Currently, there are no operational wafer fabs in the country and the semiconductor manufacturing is limited to only three government companies (Bharat Electronics Limited, Society for Integrated Circuit Technology and Applied Research, and Semi-Conductor Laboratory) . Semiconductor Manufacturing in India
  16. 16. Factors fuelling growth in semiconductor manufacturing The Indian government has realised the importance of chip manufacturing and is currently offering various incentives to the global semiconductor companies to set up their chip manufacturing plants in the country. The Indian government announced various tax incentives to companies that are starting chip manufacturing operations in the country. The incentives are expected to motivate companies to set up their chip manufacturing plants in India. Construction of a new international airport in Hyderabad, which is slated to begin carrying passengers and cargo by 2008, is expected to boost chip manufacturing in India. ‘Fab City’ is located just outside Hyderabad and the city is within two hours flying time to all the major cities in India and three–five hours flying time to all major cities in the Middle East and South East Asia. Chip manufacturing is getting a fillip in India as various electronics manufacturing services (EMS) providers and mobile phone equipment manufacturers, such as Samsung, Motorola and Nokia, are setting up their plants in India. For example, by 2011, 10–20 percent of mobile phone production in India could be for exports. There is good scope for chip manufacturing companies to partner with these EMS players and leverage this opportunity. Factors for Growth
  17. 17. Presentation Plan 1 Semiconductor Sector – Overview 3 Regulatory Framework in Semiconductor Sector Semiconductor – An Upcoming Sector 2 Semiconductor Designing Semiconductor Manufacturing Assembly Testing Mark Pack (ATMP)
  18. 18. Assembly Testing Mark Pack (ATMP) ATMP is the post-fabrication stage, where the chip reaches the testing lab and undergoes various tests. In this, faulty chips are identified and the rest are taped out for shipment. This post-fabrication stage completes the overall value chain of the semiconductor sector and complements the semiconductor ecosystem. The number of ATMP units in India is very small but various firms including both domestic and foreign testing and packaging companies are foraying into IC testing. It is generally said, that for India to emerge as a complete semiconductor solution provider, it has to develop as an ATMP hub. The global ATMP market is approximately USD 14 billion and if India can tap even 5 percent of this market by 2015, it will translate into big business for the country. ATMP in India <ul><li>ATMP units are entitled to tax exemptions under Software Technology Parks of India (STPI) norms. Some of these exemptions are: </li></ul><ul><li>Custom duty exemption </li></ul><ul><li>Excise duty exemption </li></ul><ul><li>Central sales tax reimbursement </li></ul><ul><li>Corporate tax exemption on 90 percent export turnover </li></ul><ul><li>Sales in Domestic Tariff Area (DTA) up to 50 percent of the ‘free on board’ (FOB) value of exports permissible </li></ul>Market Exemptions
  19. 19. Growth prospects for ATMP Cost competitive manpower is typically the deciding factor for ATMP units, a resource that India has in plenty. The second factor that makes India a good location for ATMP units is the presence of growing domestic electronics market. Growing Domestic Electronics Market The presence of a growing domestic electronics market consisting of MP3 players, Personal Computer (PC), digital cameras and mobile handsets offers a great opportunity for mix-signal testing, flash testing and packaging memory devices. Upcoming Fabs and Manufacturing Facilities There are some semiconductor fabs coming up in India. These fabs may require in-house operations to carry out assembling and testing of their ICs to have full control over the manufactured ICs. At the same time, the decision by some of the consumer electronic majors, such as Samsung, Nokia, LG and Dell, to set up their manufacturing plant in India is favourable for assembling, testing and packaging of chips and final products. Growth Prospects of ATMP Units in India India – A Cost Competitive Country ATMP units are located predominantly in cost competitive countries. India with its abundant skilled, low-cost, and competitive workforce offers tremendous opportunities to ATMP units.
  20. 20. Investment Plans and Current Trends in ATMP Intel plans to invest USD 400 million to establish a testing and assembly facility in India near Bangalore or Chennai. SemIndia is setting up a USD 100 million ATMP unit at Maheshwaram, near Hyderabad, and plans to roll out its first chip by March 2008. Tessolve along with its investors has announced to invest USD 200 million for a Testing Assembling Packaging and Prototyping (TAPP) facility in Chennai. Investment Plans Current Trends Venture Capital Targeting ATMP Segment There are some VCs targeting the Indian semiconductor ATMP segment. For example, Sandalwood Capital Partners, India-focused venture fund, is keen to invest in the ATMP segment. Sandalwood announced plans to invest USD 30 million in the SemIndia’s proposed test and assembly facility, and to invest approximately USD 25 million over five years in the Tessolve’s upcoming ATMP unit. Outsourcing of Assembly and Testing Services Outsourcing of assembly and testing services is expected to give a fillip to the revenue of ATMP units in India. Foreign companies are expected to outsource their work to ATMP units in India and at the same time, captive design centres of semiconductor companies such as Intel, TI and AMD are also expected to outsource their work to ATMP units in India.
  21. 21. Presentation Plan 1 Semiconductor Sector – Overview 3 Regulatory Framework in Semiconductor Sector Semiconductor – An Upcoming Sector 2
  22. 22. Semiconductor Sector: Advantage India (1/2) Strong Growth in Related Verticals Strong Academia The Indian semiconductor sector is likely to witness a strong growth rate due to expected growth in some of the related sectors, such as automotive, consumer electronics and durables, IT hardware and office automation, telecommunications, etc. Semiconductor being the knowledge intensive sector requires a large pool of engineering workforce. India has an edge over other countries owing to its large talent pool. Market for Semiconductors Across Different Industry Verticals (USD million) Engineering Workforce Employed by Different Design Sector Verticals in India 1 2 1,647.6 484.7 245.4 186.9 153.4 121.6 Commercial Electronics Sector 24,297.2 7980.8 3,010.0 1,884.3 1,281.5 828.6 Telecommunication Sector 6,960.0 2,610.0 1,280.0 1,000.0 780.0 660.0 IT Hardware and Office Automation Sector 1,529.5 791.1 471.4 378.4 297.9 202.9 Electronics and Durables Sector 459.5 240.2 145.9 121.9 100.0 76.3 Automobile Sector 2015E 2010E 2007 2006 2005 2004 34,745 77,150 669,885 781,780 2015E 28,130 67,000 558,236 653,365 2014E 22,770 57,700 465,196 545,665 2013E 18,436 47,910 387,665 454,010 2012E 14,925 39,850 305,665 360,440 2011E 12,085 33,135 241,000 286,220 2010E 9,780 27,455 190,030 227,265 2009E 7,584 22,300 148,790 178,675 2008E 5,870 18,060 116,305 140,235 2007E 4,420 14,200 83,500 102,120 2006E 3,330 11,300 60,220 74,850 2005 HARDWARE/BOARD DESIGN MARKET VLSI DESIGN MARKET EMBEDDED SOFTWARE DEVELOPMENT MARKET TOTAL DESIGN MARKET YEAR
  23. 23. Semiconductor Sector: Advantage India (2/2) Cost Savings Government and Industrial Support The initiatives taken by the government and the industry are providing new business opportunities to the existing companies to move up the value chain. The government of India has been taking various initiatives to support business activities of the semiconductor sector in India. To attract electronics companies to invest in India, it is establishing a favourable environment for FDI, reducing taxation rates, giving fiscal and financial benefits to sector, etc. India offers plenty of semiconductor design talent at competitive cost. For example, an employee in the engineering services is paid USD 25 per hour in India, which is approximately one-third for a similar employee of comparable skill and experience in the US. Approximately 20 percent of the Fortune 500 companies have their research and development operations in India and recruit managerial and engineering staff locally for their Indian operations. 3 4 Opening offshore design or research centres in India gives companies a significant cost savings of up to 25 to 50 percent.
  24. 24. Presentation Plan 1 Semiconductor Sector – Overview 3 Regulatory Framework in Semiconductor Sector Semiconductor – An Upcoming Sector 2
  25. 25. To be self-reliant in chip manufacturing and attract semiconductor companies to set up their manufacturing plants in the country, the Indian government announced ‘National Semiconductor Policy’ (NSP) or ‘Fab Policy’ in 2007. Under this policy, the government has proposed special incentive plan to encourage companies to come to India for semiconductor and related ancillary manufacturing The threshold investment for a semiconductor manufacturing (wafer fabs) plant would be approximately USD 575 million and for other ancillary units (storage devices, organic LED, micro or nano-technology products) approximately USD 220 million. These incentives are not extended to older plants having second-hand equipment. Regulation of NSP Incentives offered by the Government to the Companies Regulatory Policy and Incentives Offered in Semiconductor Sector Incentives under National Semiconductor Policy Assuming a 1:1 debt to equity ratio for the project, government restricts its participation to 26 percent of the equity capital. There is also an option that state governments can provide additional incentives to semiconductor companies. In case of units located outside the SEZ, the Countervailing Duties (CVD) on capital goods will be exempted. 20 percent of the capital expenditure of a semiconductor manufacturing unit located inside of Special Economic Zone (SEZ) will be carried by the government for the first 10 years. In case of units located outside SEZ, government will carry 25 percent of the capital expenditure for the stated time duration. The policy covers LCDs, storage devices, plasmas, photo-voltaics, solar cells and nanotechnology products, and also includes assembly and testing of these products.
  26. 26. DISCLAIMER   This presentation has been prepared jointly by the India Brand Equity Foundation (“IBEF”) and Evalueserve.com Pvt. Ltd., EVALUESERVE (Authors).   All rights reserved. All copyright in this presentation and related works is owned by IBEF and the Authors. The same may not be reproduced, wholly or in part in any material form (including photocopying or storing it in any medium by electronic means and whether or not transiently or incidentally to some other use of this presentation), modified or in any manner communicated to any third party except with the written approval of IBEF.   This presentation is for information purposes only. While due care has been taken during the compilation of this presentation to ensure that the information is accurate to the best of the Author’s and IBEF’s knowledge and belief, the content is not to be construed in any manner whatsoever as a substitute for professional advice.   The Author and IBEF neither recommend or endorse any specific products or services that may have been mentioned in this presentation and nor do they assume any liability or responsibility for the outcome of decisions taken as a result of any reliance placed in this presentation.   Neither the Author nor IBEF shall be liable for any direct or indirect damages that may arise due to any act or omission on the part of the user due to any reliance placed or guidance taken from any portion of this presentation.  

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