IC the Future! Frost & Sullivan's Virtual Thought Leadership Summit


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The key objectives of this panel discussion are to:

- De-mystify the futuristic trends of IoE and highlight their implications for businesses today.
- Highlight the opportunities created by IoE and the strategies that businesses need to adopt to capitalize on them.

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IC the Future! Frost & Sullivan's Virtual Thought Leadership Summit

  1. 1. IC the Future! Frost & Sullivan’s Virtual Thought Leadership Panel on Internet of Everything Measurement & Instrumentation January 21, 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. Moderator’s Profile • 12 years of expertise in semiconductor and wireless industry • Special expertise in business and product strategy, positioning, consulting and market analysis. • Heads a team of global analysts that conduct both syndicated and custom research on various segments of the semiconductor industry. • Some of the application that are on focus in the semiconductor group including automotive, healthcare, consumer electronics, aerospace, defense, industrial, wired and wireless communication Aravind Seshagiri, Program Manager, Measurement & Instrumentation Frost & Sullivan Follow me on: (Connect with social media) @asesh1974 2
  3. 3. Panelists’ Profile Matthew Silverstone, a serial entrepreneur has created a number of very successful businesses over the past 30 years. Mr. Silverstone has been involved in creating businesses ranging from financing, to transport, to technology, including his current project, Facebanx, a unique video chat company that has adapted facial recognition to reduce the levels of online fraud. Ian Ferguson is the Vice President of Segment Marketing at ARM, USA. Ian joined ARM in 2007 as director of enterprise and embedded solutions. Within this role, Ian led a group chartered with driving ARM technology into embedded applications such as automotive, smart grid and networking applications. He was previously vice president of the server system and ecosystem and led ARM’s push into energy-efficient data centers. Prior to ARM, Ian was vice president of marketing for Enigma Semiconductor and QuickLogic. He has also worked as European marketing manager for IDT and as technical marketing engineer for Motorola. 3
  4. 4. Panelists’ Profile (cont.) Bob Doud, the Director of Marketing at Tilera, brings with him more than 25 years of experience in the networking, silicon and security industries. He has previously worked at a number of networking silicon companies including Hifn, NetOctave and SafeNet in roles ranging from Sr. System Architect to Product Line Director. Bob received a Bachelor's degree, cum laude, in Physics and Math from Ohio Wesleyan University. • Developer of the world’s highest performance manycore processors • • • • TILE-Gx 3rd generation processors • • • • • Peak Performance Power Efficiency Ease of Programming Up to 72-cores on a single processor Up to 100 Gbps on-chip Network I/O 100’s of customers, including most major Tier 1’s Tilera server processors in 3 of the top 10 hyperscale cloud datacenters Corporate Awards • • • • GSA Start-Up Company of the Year 2008 World Technology Award 2010 TR50 2010 World’s Top 50 Most Innovative Company ACE 2012 Design Team of the Year 4
  5. 5. Panelists’ Profile (cont.) Dr. John P. Peeters, is the Founder, President and CEO of Gentag, Inc, a company that focuses on low cost, low power ubiquitous wireless sensor networks for cell phones based on Near Field Communication (NFC) technology. Dr. Peeters is an expert on biomarkers, sensors and nanotechnologies and has worked at or in collaboration with several of the US National Laboratories, the US Government, the US National Academy of Sciences and the United Nations. GENTAG NFC SENSOR 5
  6. 6. Focus Points 1. What are challenges that needs to be addressed to capitalize on the opportunity landscape in the Internet of Everything? 2. What are the number of devices expected by the end of 2020? 3. Identifying opportunities and key initiatives from the market participants. 4. Insights on end-users preference: What are the standards and how are they restraining or driving the adoption of IoE? 5. How far is the opportunity? 2016 or 2022? 6
  7. 7. Poll Question 1. What according to you will be the overall market size for connected devices by 2020? • $100 to $150 billion • $450 to $500 billion • $750 to $800 billion 2. What is the most important factor driving the Internet of Everything? • Connectivity (Communication) • Efficiency • Performance • Security • Cost 7
  8. 8. Connected Living - Future will see seamless integration of City, Workplace, and Home Infrastructure 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. Governance Transportation Passenger car telematics, smart mobility cards, mobility apps Digital classroom, Remote education service, Digital library Telepresence, unified messaging, remote desktop access, virtual private network, audio, video and web-conferencing tools Mobility Mobile email, enterprise mobile apps, people locator, human resource apps, bring your own device Collaboration Web-based project collaboration tools, cloud-based file sharing services, desktop sharing, enterprise social media Home Automation HVAC Controls, Lighting Control Systems, Security Controls, Entertainment Controls (Audio/Video Switchers and Processors) Home Energy Connected Home Mobile Payments, Kiosk service, Online Banking, Online Stock Trading Communication Connected Work Banking Education Connected City E-services, E-Administration, E-Security Metering systems (built-in or to take input from external smart meters), Energy display systems Home Entertainment Video streaming, Multi-functional Smart Devices, New Media Value-added Services Home Health Remote monitoring and control, Symptom checks through sensors and surveillance; Remote deliver of advice; Telemedicine 8
  9. 9. Internet of Everything- Value Chain of Smart Solutions Extremely fragmented value-chain with no clear “one-stop-shop” solution provider offering end-toend solutions. Internet of Everything, Value Chain Participants and Process, Global, 2013 Enablers 1 Data generation & Processing 2 Modules and component providers • Semiconductor modules • Sensors • Electronic components 3 Device Vendors • • • • • Mobile device Appliance Utility Cars Healthcare devices 4 Network Providers • • • • Network M2M Wireless Analytics System development & maintenance 5 Platform providers • Applications • Software • Enabling technologies • Storage Infrastructure Systems Integrators • • • Interfaces Back-end Value-added services Internet of Everything Source: Frost & Sullivan analysis. 9
  10. 10. Trends in the Internet of Everything – An Example Future of consumer devices Mobile window display of a connected worker File Sharing App: Dropbox Business Productivity App: Roambi Analytics Wearable Devices Media and Entertainment Personal Health & Wellness Devices Business Travel Apps: Triplt Holographic TVs Sports Accessories – Digital Helmets Bluetooth Shirts Social Networking: Bizzabo Connected Accessories PC Watches 3D Immersive Theatre Mobile Health Hand Bands Augmented Reality Contact Lens Flexible Media Devices Wireless embedded medical sensors Smart Living Smart Thermostats (Nest) Smart Washing Machines Android Powered Ovens Source: Frost & Sullivan Analysis 10
  11. 11. Trends in the Internet of Everything – An Example Evolution of Sensory Tracking Technology Computational Speech Understanding Basic Sensing Mechanism + Two Way Data Transmission + Intelligent Analytics Mobile Facial Recognition (Google 411 Voice Search) Basic Sensing Mechanism + Two Way Data Transmission Basic Sensing Mechanism + One Way Data Transmission (Voice-Activated Dialing) Fully Automated Tracking and 3D Face Scanning Interactive Voice Response Resistive Touchscreen Semi-automated Facial Tracking Board Games) (Camera that tracks eye movements) 1990 Face 3D Gesture Recognition 2D Gesture Recognition Real Time Image Processing 2010 2000 Eye (ShooglesInteractive Fabrics) Eye-based Data Analytics Gesturecontrolled Gaming (Eye-controlled Computer Optholmography Basic Sensing Mechanism Capacitive Touchscreen Eye-controlled Computer Interface Entertainment-based Tracking Industrial Machine Interface Touch and Feel Voice-controlled Interface Voice Search Pay-by-face Billing Voice Touch 2020 Gesture Source: Frost & Sullivan Analysis 11
  12. 12. Question 1 • • • Data is the key driver for future applications, especially in light of Internet of Everything. Considering the huge volume of data that is likely to be generated, efficiency to deliver with low-latency and accuracy is critical. What according to you are the efforts and product initiatives that should be undertaken by processor companies to address this challenge? 12
  13. 13. Question 2 • • • Most of the data generated are likely to be based on sensors attached to the devices. What are the new types of sensors that are likely to emerge in light of IoE? How do you think these sensors are going to play into information overload? What are the new types of communications systems that you think will be able to handle the data that emanate from these sensors? 13
  14. 14. Question 3 • • What are the trends that you find in terms of physical security to validate the source of data within the network? What according to you are the opportunities and challenges that come with it? 14
  15. 15. Question 4 • Given that there is going to be an increase in the number of connected devices, we will naturally expect challenges with respect to security, performance and cost. Please share your thoughts on the aspect of security. Do you anticipate a tradeoff between security, performance and cost? • What role do you see semiconductor companies playing in the IoE ecosystem? What are the challenges versus opportunities for them in addressing the security, performance and cost requirements? 15
  16. 16. Question 5 • Most devices are based on the modern and evolved standards. However, we still have some devices that work based on the older standards. Going forward, what would be the challenges in integrating the older standards into IoE ecosystem to still connect the devices across emerging platforms? • What according to you will be the challenge in terms of industry standards? What are the most important standards that will emerge in the IoE ecosystem? And which of these according to you will be most successful? (considering wired and wireless communication standards) 16
  17. 17. Question 6 • What in panel’s opinion is the overall opportunity for Internet of Everything and what are the key points that companies wanting to participate need to keep in mind? 17
  18. 18. Connectivity and Convergence: By 2020, there will be 80 billion connected devices worldwide Worldwide, 10 connected devices for every household by 2020 Globally, 5 connected devices for every user by 2020 5 billion Internet users by 2020 500 devices with unique digital IDs (creating the Internet of Things) per square kilometer by 2020 Image Source: Dreamstime. Source: Frost & Sullivan 18
  19. 19. Key take-away from today’s discussion. 19
  20. 20. Next Steps Develop Your Visionary and Innovative Skills Growth Partnership Service Share your growth thought leadership and ideas or join our GIL Global Community Join our GIL Community Newsletter Keep abreast of innovative growth opportunities Phone: 1-877-GOFROST (463-7678) Email: myfrost@frost.com 20
  21. 21. Your Feedback is Important to Us What would you like to see from Frost & Sullivan? Growth Forecasts? Competitive Structure? Emerging Trends? Strategic Recommendations? Other? Please inform us by “Rating” this presentation. 21
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  23. 23. For Additional Information Angie Montoya Global Webinar Marketing Coordinator 210-247-2435 amontoya@frost.com Priya V Research Analyst Measurement & Instrumentation 044 6681 4033 priyav@frost.com Aravind Seshagiri Program Manager Measurement & Instrumentation 044 6681 4032 aravinds@frost.com Kiran Unni Research Director Measurement & Instrumentation 210 247 2495 kiranunni@frost.com 23