The Rise in Connected Living and What It Means for ICT


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A Frost & Sullivan Analyst Briefing

Published in: Internet, Technology, Business

The Rise in Connected Living and What It Means for ICT

  1. 1. The Rise of Connected Living and What It Means for ICT Audrey William, Head of Research Information & Communication Technologies (ANZ) 15th May 2014 © 2012 Frost & Sullivan. All rights reserved. This document contains highly confidential information and is the sole property of Frost & Sullivan. No part of it may be circulated, quoted, copied or otherwise reproduced without the written approval of Frost & Sullivan.
  2. 2. Agenda  Definition of Connected Living  Connected Home  Connected Workplace  Connected City  Conclusion
  3. 3. 3 State of the ICT Industry in 2014 $3.6Tr Global ICT Revenues 2013 $1Tr Global Mobile Revenue 40% Data $50Bn Public Cloud 2.2Bn Internet Users 1Bn+ Mobile Broadband Subscribers 700Mn Fixed 1.2Bn+ Active Facebook Users
  4. 4. 4 Definition of Connected Living Connected Home Connected Work Connected City • Home Automation • Smart Meters and Smart Thermostats • Intelligent Lighting • Remote monitoring and control • Home health - Remote diagnostics; wearable health devices • Mobility - Mobile email, enterprise mobile apps, people locator, bring your own device, • Communication - unified messaging, remote desktop access, • Networking - Web-based project collaboration tools, cloud-based file sharing services • eGovernance • eCitizens • Smart transportationcards • E-learning • Mobile banking • Digital classroom, Remote education service, Digital library Connected Living Connected Living describes a world in which consumers use many different devices to experience compelling new services that integrate video, voice, and data services to provide access and ubiquitous connectivity anytime and anywhere.
  5. 5. 5 Connected Living Market Potential Connected Living market expected to reach $731.70 billion by 2020 as the importance of internet and digital solutions grows in the overall economy.
  6. 6. 6 Connected Living Market Breakdown by Segments : Connected City lead with an estimated market potential of $392.94 billion. Smart Governance and Education Services will contribute 50% of growth in this segment 2012Market Segments ($ Billion) Source: Frost & Sullivan Analysis. Home Work City 2020 *Unified Communication Products and Solutions Communication* Enterprise Social Software Education Transportation Energy Media and entertainment Health Automation and control Enterprise Mobility Governance Banking and Financial 2.35 2.76 26.2 3.48 48.01 36 32.2 28 21.1 0.72 26.90 8.61 5.41 73.10 20.11 145.02 118 99.7 80 76.9 10.44 94.50 Connected Home Total 29.65 111.0 Connected Work Total 74.92 228.44 Connected City Total 122 392.24 Connected Living Total 226.83 731.70 Connected Living Market: Market Size Breakdown by Segments, Global, 2020
  7. 7. Vision of a Connected Home Lighting: Centralised control panels to control lighting around moods and preferences Energy: Pre-programmed temperature control connected to smart appliances sensitive to environmental considerations Security: Use of cameras and automated alarm triggers to manage security centrally HVAC: Control and measurement of air and circulation Health: Responsive and intelligent systems to monitor health and prevent illness or harm Entertainment: Bundled and demand services controlled centrally Connected home is defined as an residential environment embedded with computing and information technology which anticipates and responds to the needs of the occupants, working to promote their comfort, convenience, security and entertainment
  8. 8. 8 Case Examples Non-utility solutions offer unique connected home services for energy management without relying on smart grids for connectivity
  9. 9. 9 Vision of a Connected Workplace
  10. 10. 10 Rise of Connected Devices Connected Person (2020/2025) Connected Worker (2020/2025) Connected Citizen (2020/2025) 8-10 connected device per household 90 million IP Telephones 15 million Interactive Kiosks 3.7 billion Smartphones 400 million Laptops 25 million Cloud Servers 150 million Gaming Consoles by 2025 Over 60 million unified communication platforms Around 1 billion smart government and ID cards 700 million Tablets Nearly 80% of enterprises adopt BYOD in US 35 Billion Subscribed LBS Devices by 2020 520 million Wearable Health-related Devices 30% of population to access office networks remotely Around 500 million smart transportation cards 410 million Smart Appliances 90% organisation to offer mobility to workers 50 million contact-less payment cards
  11. 11. 11 Vision of a Connected City Banking • Mobile Payments • Kiosk service • Online Banking • Online Stock Trading Governance • E-services • E-Administration • E-Security Transportation • Smart Transportation Cards • Car infotainment services • Mobile traffic services • Telematics services Education • Digital classroom • Remote education service • Digital library Typical Connected Work Services and Solutions by Key Segment A B C D
  12. 12. 12 Case Study – Amsterdam’s Plans for a “Connected Bus to Promote sustainable Public Transportation Transit information updates relayed on personal devices including updates on bus reservations, traffic reports, scheduled construction, city events, weather conditions etc. Real-time Travel Planning Courier Service Open Source Communication Personalized Bus The Connected Bus gives passengers real-time travel information and wireless connectivity and new services such as ability to have something collected and dropped by the bus like a courier company would. Passengers can order online before or while riding the bus. The order will be aggregated, collected, and delivered by the bus in conjunction with a partner service (e.g. Starbucks). Allows passengers to communicate on a peer-to-peer (P2P) basis, including instant messaging within bus or bus-to-bus; or sharing ratings for local businesses. Complete connectivity with “internet everywhere” including technologies such as WiFi, NFC, and RFID. Display on information on smart devices and also on bus infrastructure including windows and panels Features of the Connected Bus
  13. 13. 13 Executive Summary – Key Participants in Connected Living Connected Work Connected City Connected Home Note: This is an illustration and does not show all market participants AT&T Citrix Cisco Vodafone Verizon Comcast Intel IBM EON Apple Phillips Samsung Microsoft T Mobile Visa GM Deutsche Telekom LG Orange Google Nest Siemens MIELE Alcatel Lucent HP Dell Bosch Unisys GE Schneider Electric Polycom Tandberg Source: Frost & Sullivan Google Telstra NTT DoCoMo Korea Telecom
  14. 14. 14 Towards Connected Everything Trillions of things Billions Hundreds of millions Millions No. of people / things No. of applications / apps Tens of millions Millions Tens of thousands Thousands 2020s Transformation / Innovation Connected industries / everything 1970s Specialised activities Proprietary equipment / Mainframes 1990s Increased productivity PCs / Internet 2010s Disruption / Innovation Mobile/ Cloud
  15. 15. 15 Nexus of Cloud Computing, Big Data, Mobility and Low Cost sensors is driving Internet of Things/Connected Industries Mobility Big Data Cloud Low Cost Sensors Cloud allowing access to content on any device in any location. Low cost sensors are becoming increasingly powerful. They use apps in the cloud and big data. Mobility driving the emergence of apps which can be used on any IP enabled device. Big data enables value to be extracted out of exponential increase in data. Data from IoT needs to be analysed 2 3 4 1 Connected Industries
  16. 16. 16 Connected Living : Value Chain of Smart Solutions Extremely fragmented value chain with no clear “one stop shop” solution provider providing end-to-end solutions
  17. 17. 17 Preparing for 2020 • Massive technology-led disruption across all industries • IoT is forcing transformation and innovation across the Connected Home, Connected Workplace and Connected City • Immense opportunities for the Telecom operators and ICT vendors
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  21. 21. 21 Today’s Presenter Audrey William, Head of Research Information & Communication Technologies Frost & Sullivan, Australia & New Zealand Follow me on: @Audrey_William Audrey William is the Head of Research at Frost & Sullivan’s Australian and New Zealand ICT Practice. She leads a team of analysts in the areas of Enterprise Communications, Cloud Computing and Digital Media. Throughout her tenure with Frost & Sullivan she has acquired expertise in areas such as Unified Communications, Conferencing and Collaboration, Cloud Computing, Digital Signage, Contact Centres, Social Media, Mobile Device Management, M2M. She is often consulted for her strategic advice by leading vendors, system integrators and channel partners for her inputs on go-to-market and channel strategy. Audrey is also often invited to speak at regional vendor conferences and trade events and has presented at over 60 conferences in the region. Additionally she has also presented her research findings at several universities. Her views and opinions are also frequently featured in leading trade publications and dailies such as CIOworld, The Australian, Sydney Morning Herald, Computerworld, Reuters, MIS Asia, The Wall Street Journal, CRN and ARN. For any other enquiries, email us: