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  1. 1. 360 Degree Perspective of the Electric Vehicle Market White Paper for: March, 2011
  2. 2. Contents Future Urban Mobility and Society Trends and Its Implications to Personal Mobility Electric Vehicle Market Status and Outlook Consumer Perceptions About Electric Vehicles Overview of Frost & Sullivan EV Research Program 2
  3. 3. Future Urban Mobility and Society Trends and Implications to Personal Mobility 3
  4. 4. Cities Globally Will Become Networked, Integrated and Branded -Polarization of Vehicle Sizes Is Creating Demand for EVs in Mega Cities 1950s Urbanisation 2020s : Branded Cities Living areas expanding well outside of the peninsular loop in Creation of the historic centre and districts San Francisco 2000s Suburbanisation Source: Frost & Sullivan Urban sprawl, first highways and ring road • Most offices moved to the first belt suburbs except non cost-sensitive activities: city centres becoming shopping areas (small scale deliveries) for expensive goods and living areas for 2015s Network City “double income, no kids” households. cars needed to go to the working areas/malls outside first and second belt. • Industry offices moved out to the first belt area as also medium income families while manufacturing facilities and low-medium income families relocated in the second and third belt areas with logistics centres created on 2nd belt periphery. • ‘Green wave’ families living outside cities in outer suburban area. Hypermarkets and malls mostly created inside the third belt low cost area (large scales deliveries). Third suburban area and cities along the highways cars needed to go from outer suburban areas to join the intermodal public transport and created, ring road overblown by the urban sprawl working areas in third and second belt. 4
  5. 5. Urbanisation Will Lead to Development of Mega Regions and MegaCorridors – 30 Mega cities and 15 mega regions by 2025. MEGA CITY MEGA REGIONS MEGA CORRIDORS Urban area with more than 10 Region within the perimeter The area alongside the million inhabitants and GDP formed by the combination of transport corridor connecting (PPP) more than 100 billion two or more closely located two or more major cities or USD. major cities or megacities, business districts or over 15 million population megacities. Urban area encompasses the areas of the suburbs and the EXAMPLE: Johannesburg and EXAMPLE: Hong Kong- outer business activity hubs. Pretoria region called “Jo- Shenhzen-Guangzhou in China Toria” (Population 120 Million) EXAMPLE: Greater Tokyo, Greater New York, Greater Mumbai 5
  6. 6. Top 20 Megacities – Regional Transportation PoliciesCongestion , low emission zones, road user charging and special EV incentives in the emerging economies willhave a major impact on electric mobility Delhi Mumbai Beijing Shanghai Moscow Seoul New York London Tokyo Bus Rapid 2011 2011 Transit Lanes Metro/Subway 2011 Congestion Planned Planned 2012 2012 Future Planned Future Charging Parking Cuts Road use 1 Week 1 week 1 Week Yes Future Charging/Ban Day Ban Day Ban Day Ban* EV/Hybrid Incentives Bicycle Lanes CAFÉ Euro 3 Euro 4 25% Emission 27.5mpg. Euro 4 Euro 4 Euro 4 Euro 4 Euro 4 by Euro 4 Euro 5 by reduction Standard 34.1 mpg 2012 2011 by 2015 by 2016 Not planned Existing currently * Voluntary no road usage incentive Source: Frost & Sullivan 6
  7. 7. ‘Smart’ is the new ‘Green’: Over 40 Global Cities to be SMART Cities in 2020 -More than 50% of smart cities of 2025 will be from Europe and North America.China and India to see over 50 New “Sustainable” Cities Evolution of Megacities: Key Smart Cities (Global), 2009 - 2025 Amsterdam London Boulder Tianjin GIFT San Francisco Göteborg Stockholm Reykjavik Oslo Hammarby Sjöstad Songdo Montreal Clonburris Copenhagen Vancouver St Davids Seattle Toronto Freiburg Portland Paris Dongtan Treasure Island Barcelona Changsha Destiny Coyote Springs Meixi Lake Khajuraho Arcosanti Babcock Ranch Pune Singapore City Bogota Kochi Waitakere, N.Z. Curitiba Cape Town Masdar Moreland, Australia Legend Cities built from scratch Existing eco cities Existing eco megacities Source: Frost & Sullivan 7
  8. 8. Urban Planning : Snapshot of a SMART Mega City Plan in 2020 SMART Infrastructure: SMART Buildings: At Multimodal Transport least 50% of buildings Hubs Providing Excellent will be Green and SMART Energy: 20% Air, Rail, Road Intelligent built with BIPV. of Energy Produced in Connectivity to Other 20% of the buildings will the City will be Mega Cities. be Net Zero Buildings. Renewable (Wind, Solar etc)SMART Technology:IntelligentCommunicationSystems ConnectingHome, Office,iPhone and Car on a SMART GRID:Single Wireless IT Infrastructure toPlatform. Enable Real time monitoring of power flow and Provide Energy Surplus Back to Satellite Towns: Main City the Grid Centre will Merge with Several Satellite Towns to form ONE BIG MEGA CITY SMART Cars: At least 7% of Cars will be Electric Vehicles. Source: Google Images 8
  9. 9. SMART CITY CASE STUDY: Amsterdam - Ordering over 200 Leafsfrom Nissan with key objective to reduce Particulate Matter in City SMART MOBILITY SMART LIVING SMART WORKING PLACE • 39% commute by bicycle • 400+ Km of dedicated cycle route • To familiarize electric bicycle taxis • 200 charging stations by 2012; • 10,000 EVs By 2015 • 1200 homes to feature smart meters • ITO tower is testing the use of smart • Encourage car sharing and energy management systems. meters and energy efficient appliances to • 14% reduction in energy use is cut energy consumption. expected of this smart meter project • Design aesthetics of building absorb • Cheaper parking slots at natural light and air from the environmentP+R public transit stations to park cars and board trains SMART PUBLIC SPACE thereby keep artificial lighting and HVAC use to minimum.x • Yearly reduction of parking spaces and increase of tariffs inside the city. ***** SMART COMMUTE to WORK • 30 kmph speed limits on 80% • Utrechtsestraat – the popular narrow of roads inside the city - shopping street downtown is to feature makes bicycles faster by at • 25 MNCs have jointly signed to reduce energy efficient street lighting, least 50% on a A-B trip. home to work car miles by 10% by 2012. • Sustainable tram stops with solar • Incentive/free bicycles to employees powered displays and billboards • 154 shore power connections • Free & protected bike parks at offices to • Solar powered garbage bins with built to charge inland cargo vessels encourage cycle use. in compacters will be installed on this and river cruisers to be • Work from home if necessary street installed by 2012 9
  10. 10. Electric Vehicle Market Status and Outlook 10
  11. 11. About 30% of global vehicle sales will be green cars (Hybrids, EVs and Alternatefuels) by 2015 – More than 80% of the growth from Hybrids and Electric Vehicles Powertrain Sales Mix (World), 2017 25 85 – 90 Million Gasoline Diesel 2-3%% Hybrids Alternative Fuels 9-11% 20 4% Electric Vehicles54 million 8% 4% 1% 17-19% 6-7% 14% 1% 1% 3% 8% 15 9% Millions 4% 10% 14-16% 17% 55% 10 86% 64% 53-55% 2% 1-2% 70% 3% 5 17% 16% 24% 3% 58% 13% 7% 1% 13% 35% 19% 1% 17% 64% 7% 38% 80% 6% 31% 12% 28% 50% 60% 50% 75% 0 W.Europe W. E uro pe NA NA Japan J a pa n China C hina Latinin La t India India Russia R us s ia South h S o ut Southa Ko re Middle M iddle America a A m e ric Africa a A f ric Korea East t Eas 2017 2009 Source: Frost & Sullivan Notes: • Hybrids include Micro (Start-stop), Mild and Full Hybrids • Alternative Fuels include LPG and CNG; flex-fuel vehicles included under ‘Diesel’ and ‘gasoline’ in Europe • Hybrids include diesel and gasoline and to avoid double counting they are not included in only “Diesel” or “gasoline” categories • Total for 2009 and 2016 includes only regions mentioned here. Excludes rest of the world • All sales nos. represent volumes for the regions mentioned in the chart only 11
  12. 12. Global Electric Vehicle Demand Analysis – Potential of 2.2mil in 2017 Electric Vehicle Market: Sales Forecasts Scenario Analysis (World), 2009-2017 2020 Scenarios 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 (% of Total Car Sales) Optimistic 4,500 23,100 123,800 289,500 665,000 1060,400 1,714,500 2,220,300 3,202,000 10-12% ScenarioF&S Scenario 4,500 16,500 72,000 193,000 453,000 792,000 1,287,500 1,736,000 2,203,000 5-7%Conservative 4,500 13,500 35,600 82,500 150,300 195,100 300,500 450,000 670,000 3-4% Scenario Note: All figures are rounded; the base year is 2009. Source: Frost & Sullivan 12
  13. 13. EV Breakdown By Region - CEVs to Account for 60% of global EV sales in2017 EV Breakdown By Region – Sales Estimates (World), 2017 2.2 Million 1% 1% 2% 3% 2% 3% 22% Unit Shipments 28% 35% 6% 8% 11% 4,500 69% 2% 10% 60% 22% 1% 83% 4% 49% 5% 20% 7% 11% 7% 64% 63% 2009 2017 Note: All figures are rounded; the base year is 2009 Source: Frost & Sullivan• Japan and China are the key markets for APAC=> likely 80% market share. China expects major share from the localOEMs and potential for strong growth in India.• eREV and PHEVs likely to account major share in the North American market driven by the virtue ofdemographics and customer driving characteristics => GM & Chrysler OEMs for eREVs. On the other hand, CEVs suitthe demographics for the Europe. 13
  14. 14. Over 62 OEMs expected to compete in the global EV market with over124 models by 2015 Global EV Market: EV Sales Breakdown by Vehicle Segments, 2017 10.0% A - Basic B - Small C - Lower Medium D - Upper MediumTotal Market Size (Sales Units) 2.2 Mn MPV Quadra-cycle Total Number of EV OEMS >62 F - Luxury G - Sports 23.9% SUV Unclassified 43.9% Total Number of EV Models >124 Van 7.6% 2.8% 4.2% 0.7% 2.5% 4.1% (94%) (6%) TRADITIONAL OEMS – (Sales Unit) NON – TRADITIONAL – (Sales Unit) 15,000 THINK City ZENN Heuiiez WILL iMEV BMW Mini Nissan Leaf GM Volt 14,800 Pininfarina -Blue Toyota IQ 70,000 BYD F6DM CODA OPTIMAL ENERGY Subaru - R1e/G4e VW UP Volvo C30 Tata Indica Smart ZAP 2017 2017 14
  15. 15. North American Main Category of Electric Vehicles Electric Vehicle Market: Planned Electric Vehicle Product Offerings (North America), 2010-2017 2010 2011 2012 2013 Future 1 Kestrel 500 EV City ElectricA City Current Whip Tango ED Whip LiFe NXR P-NUT Hako Isetta EV iQ based E-up! Fiat Lotus GreenTech 17 i Toyota VW Th!nk ECM Wheego CC Wheego REVA Honda Scion BMW Motive Auto Smart MitsubishiB 2E electric i10 Blueon Subcompact A2 e-tron 5 MiniE Aptera Hyundai GreenTech Audi BMW ? ? ?C Prius Leaf Volt Focus BEV Sedan e46 200C Sedan MegaCity i sedan 12 Toyota Chevrolet e63 Golf blue-e-motion Model EV Nissan Ford Miles Chrysler Detroit Electric Detroit Electric VW BMW Mazda MitsubishiD e6 3 918 SpyderC-X75 EV BYD Porsche Jaguar ? ?Sports Roadster Tesla Elise Electric Circuit EV 9.3 Cabrio Luxury EV R4 Electric Open 7 Lotus Dodge Infiniti Th!nk True Electric Roadster Saab Audi ? 9-3 ePower SUV Van Minivan Patriot e-REV Wrangler Unlimited Sport Estate Phoenix MotorsMPV Saab Chrysler Jeep Jeep Electric City Motors 8 RAV4 EV Denki Cube EV Toyota Nissan ?LCV Transit Connect NV200 Electric SUT 5 eMEGA Electric Truck EVI Ford Nissan Phoenix Motors Electric City Motors 11 15 11 13 7 57 Source: Frost & Sullivan 15
  16. 16. North American EV Low Speed and Medium Speed Vehicles Roll OutPlan : About 34 models planned to be launched by 2015 Electric Vehicle Market: Planned Electric Vehicle Product Offerings (North America), 2010-2017 2010 - 15 Future (-2017) ? Summit SM-4 LT XT safari e2 e4 e6 Summit SM-2 XTo Classic 2Five 4Seat 2Five 2Seat Anvil HEV Peapod Columbia Parcar GEM GEM GEM Columbia Parcar BB Bugies BB Bugies BB Bugies BB Bugies E-Z-Go E-Z-Go Crossline Tomberlin Chrysler Columbia GEM ParcarLSVPC 22 E-merge 2 E-merge 4 E-merge E-merge Anvil Villager 2+2 Vilager 2+2 LX Villager 2 Tomberlin Tomberlin Encompass Classic Tomberlin ClubCar ClubCar ClubCar Tomberlin TomberlinLSV eS eL eL XD Summit SUV-S Summit SUV-L Mega Cargo Bed Mega Drop Side Mega Van Carryall 2 Carryall 6 Vanish E-UTV Via Bomba Via Van Via Fiesta GEM GEM GEM Columbia Parcar Columbia Parcar Columbia Parcar Columbia Parcar Columbia Parcar Clubcar Clubcar Tomberlin Via EV Via EV Via EV 14LC EVNoble eroadster NMG NMG2 MycarMSV Noble RevolutionUSA Noram Concept Myers Motor Land Glider Myers Motor GreenTech Infiniti 7 Mik Go Green 34 9 43 Source: Frost & Sullivan 16
  17. 17. Roadmap of Charging Station Infrastructure for EVs: Inductive and DCcharging are the next technologies for vehicle charging EV Charging Infrastructure Market: Technology Roadmap (Global), 2007-2017 Adaptive On-board/In-Plug ChargingMode of Fast Charging (Level 2) – mostly off-boardCharging DC - DC Charging (Level 3) Contactless/Inductive Charging Bollard/Ground FixedType of Wall MountedCharging Pole MountedStation Dedicated charging station with lounge Socket TypeCharging Retractable ArmMechanism Automatic/Inductive Charging On-the- Move All weather proof body with connectors and cord Integrated safety controlSafety Emergency handling Roadside Restraint System Source: Frost & Sullivan Transition between modesSystemIntegration and Solar panels for energy generationExtended Vehicle diagnosis and data collectionFunctionality two-way communication 2007 2010 2013 2015 2017 M616-18 17
  18. 18. Consumer Perceptions About Electric Vehicles 18
  19. 19. Method Details: Sample Screening Sample includes 69% of people that are very interested, interested and unsure in terms of considering buying an electric vehicle with the remaining 31% not interested at all and not interested.’ Mix of owners of vehicles (since 2002) and those looking to purchase a new vehicle within the next 3 years. Consumers were selected based on the type of vehicles owned. Total Sample Regions Gender Segmentation Vehicle Segments Northeast Midwest South West Small Car 24% 27% 22% 22% 25% Male Medium and Large Car 18% 20% 21% 14% 16% Female Specialty Car 6% 3% 5% 8% 7% 44% Luxury Car 17% 15% 11% 21% 21% 56% SUV/CUV 12% 14% 14% 9% 12% Luxury SUV/CUV 6% 8% 5% 6% 5% Pickup Truck 6% 5% 4% 8% 7% Minivan 12% 8% 18% 13% 8% Age Segmentation Regions Household Income 9% 6% 9% 66 or older 25% 27% $30,000 or less Northeast 25% 16% 56 to 65 years22% Midwest $30,001-$60,000 46 to 55 years 27% 36 to 45 years $60,001-$100,000 South 21% 26 to 35 years 26% 22% West More than 18 to 25 years $100,000 26% 39% 19
  20. 20. Analysis Methodology: Market Size Using Driving andPerformance Characteristics Data From the Study Considering consumer’s interest in purchasing an electric vehicle, dwelling unit they live in, their current driving characteristics, and performance expectations of EVs, it is possible to apply analysis from the consumer study to understand the potential EV market size. The key driving characteristics and performance criteria considered in the analysis are: 1. Driving range on full charge 2. Battery charging time 3. Top speed 4. Acceleration compared to current vehicle 5. Vehicle size and style It was found that of the 48% interested in purchasing an Electric Vehicle, 38.5% qualified the dwelling and performance criteria, resulting in total electric vehicle forecast of 2.3 Million vehicles. •Please note that the forecast for 2015 is based on only performance criteria. When cost criteria is applied the forecasted demand will reduce significantly.Key Driving and Performance Criteria for the forecasted demand are: Driving range on full charge: 150 mi Battery charge time: 4 Hours (with Level II charger) Top Speed: 100 mph Acceleration: comparable to current vehicle (conventional IC engine vehicle) 20
  21. 21. Similar to Awareness Results, Unaided Future Purchase Intentions Toward Alternative Fuel Vehicles is Highest for Hybrid Electric Vehicles Yet, roughly one-third of Americans are unsure or undecided regarding future purchase intentions of any alternative fuel vehicles. Note: During the screening process, American drivers were asked about their future purchase intentions toward alternative fuel vehicles. This question was posed prior to surveyed drivers being exposed to pictures, attributes, etc. of electric vehicles, thus, this question represents an “unaided” perspective of future purchase intentions. S13. How likely is it that you would consider the following types of vehicles for your next vehicle purchase? 9% 11% 8% 9% 10% 6% 6% 21% 13% 13% 16% 16% 19% 21% 23% Very Likely 33% 37% 37% Likely 35% 40% 33% 38% Unsure or 38% Undecided Not Likely 28% 26% 26% 24% Not at all 21% 21% 20% Likely 17% 9% 16% 15% 15% 15% 18% 18% 9% 12% Battery Plug-in Hybrid Hybrid Fuel Cell Bio-fuel Flexible Fuel CNG Vehicle LPG Vehicle Electric Vehicle Electric Vehicle Vehicle Vehicle Vehicle VehicleBase: Total Sample N=1769 21 21
  22. 22. Profile of “Early Adopters” Early Adopters are interested in the latest and greatest in addition to being concerned about the environment. Q1. & Q11. Please rate your level of agreement with the following statements … (Strongly Disagree; Disagree; Somewhat Agree; Agree; Strongly Agree) EARLY ADOPTERS SKEPTICS BUDGET MINDED Want to appear Traditional vehicles Single-minded focus technologically with known reliability on cost of ownership. savvy/trendy. The are the first priority. Aware of vehicles & environment is a Do not accept the impact on concern. EVs environment environment, but represent the future! argument. costs are salient to the decision making. Who are they… Profile (high values) Share 58% 55% Location Suburban 58% 45% Age 36-45 26% 28% 26% 24% 22% 24% 16% 18% 19% 14% 12% 10% Gender Male 55% 6% 6% 6% 6% Segment Luxury 24% Urban Suburban Rural 18-25 26-35 36-45 46-55 56-65 66 or > Male Fem ale Sm all MediumSpecialtyLuxury SUV Pickup Minivans & Large Car 30% of the sample Analyst notes: To highlight the differences between segments, each individual was classified as belonging to only one (index mean average). SameBase : n=1,769, Early Adopter n=522 average Index were removed, has such the eliminated cases as result of previous factorial analysis. 22
  23. 23. Nearly All Americans Consider Information Regarding a Battery’sCharge Important The most important feature related to batteries that an electric vehicle manufacturer can provide is a gauge, similar to a fuel gauge. Having this feature may decrease concerns about being stranded. Furthermore, Americans are likely to more easily transition to electric vehicles if charging stations are similar to current gasoline and diesel fuelling stations: easy/convenient access, compatibility, and visible display of charges. Considering that all the above features are seen to be important by the majority of Americans, vehicle makers should consider offering them as standard features on electric vehicles.Q15. Since the driving distance in electric mode depends on the state of charge of your vehicle’s batteries, how important is it thatyour vehicle has a device that provides you information about… Not at all Important Unimportant Neither Important Very Important Standard Deviation Battery charge gauge 1% 6% 1% 31% 61% .70 Compatibility of battery with 1% 7% 1% 40% 51% charging stations .72 Location of battery charging stations along your travel 1% 9% 1% 42% 47% corridor .75 Charging rates at charge 1% 1% 12% 49% 37% stations by day and time .76 23
  24. 24. Winning concept from ACBC BYO exercise – EV considering consumers Feature Winning concept Share Key take aways… One-third want midsize car Vehicle size and type Midsize car (+ $30,000) 33.9% (23% want compact) Vehicle acceleration Same as current vehicle (+ $2,000) 40.2% US Consumers don’t want to give up acceleration 50% lease, $150/mo for 5 yrs (no change in Battery & charging package price) 30.6% Battery charging time 8 hours (no change in price) 43.3% 100% battery ownership also appeals to 30% Travel distance on full charge 100 miles (+ $5,000) 37.7% Heating & A/C Yes, heating and air conditioning (+ $1,000) 95.4% 100 miles driving distance is very appealing Luggage capacity 12 cubic feet (no change in price) 53.7% For $1,000 heating & air Yes, internal combustion range extending conditioning are “must Range extender engine haves” engine (+ $3,500) 59.5% Maximum speed 75 mph (no change in price) 55.3% US drivers concerned about being stranded – strong desire for extended range ICE 75 mph provides highly acceptable top speedBase : Total EV Aided Considerers N=856 24
  25. 25. Overview of Frost & Sullivan EV Research Program 25
  26. 26. Frost & Sullivan’s Electric Vehicles Global Research Program (2011)Providing a 360° Overview of the Market Urbanization Technology Global Urbanization Trends Electronic Corner Module EV Related Assessment of Hybrid Market Trends Mega City Trends PESTLE ANALYSIS Assessment of Fuel Cell Market Effects on personal, Urban & rural mobility Analysis of Green Automotive Technologies EV infrastructure Industrial opportunities in EV Segment Development of public transport systems Legislations Consumer Voice of Country / City specific legislation EV Fleets (Drivers / Managers) – EU+NA+APAC EV Consumers – EU+NA EV Attractiveness / Ranking for key EU cities Consumer acceptability towards new Business Models Local Incentives for electric vehicle adoption Tracking Analysis Specifications Market / Technology Trends & Roadmaps Competitive Structure Electric Vehicles Forecasts By OEM – (Global) Database Batteries Global Market Forecasts Hybrid Electric Vehicle – (Global) Pricing trends Battery Technology Who supplies whom Database Technical Specs of EV – (Global) Technical specifications of competitors solutions Who Supplies Whom – (Forthcoming) Infrastructure Charging Station Roadmap 360° Market Overview Electric - 2 Technical Specs by Type & Mode of charging Market Size and Forecast Wheeler Evolution of Charging Stations Infrastructure and Legislative Trends Forecasts for installation by Cities Technology Analysis Pricing Analysis Business Model Assessment Energy Infrastructure and Role of Utilities Cost of Ownership ROI for charging station and Utility business Consumer Adoption Trends EV Commercial Cash flows and ROI for integrators Vehicle Market Business Model assessment for OEMs Business Models Cost of Ownership Assessment Hybrid & Electric Commercial Vehicle – Global ROI for Charging Station Manufacturers Customer and Market Analysis of Fleets -Global ROI for Utilities Light CVs ROI for Battery Swapping Business Medium and HCVs (Hybrids and Electric) Analysis of Key Potential Industries 26
  27. 27. Electric Vehicles Research Planned for 2011 Planned Topic Regional Scope Deliverable Type1 360 Degree Analysis of the Eastern European Passenger Electric Vehicles Market Russia CEE Megatrend2 Strategic Analysis of the Market for Electric and Hybrid Vehicles in Brazil LATAM Megatrend Strategic Analysis of Electric Motor Technologies for Electric and Hybrid Vehicles in3 NA ME Research North America Strategic Analysis of Electric Motor Technologies for Electric and Hybrid Vehicles in4 EU ME Research Europe Strategic Analysis of Electric Motor Technologies for Electric and Hybrid Vehicles in5 China ME Research China Strategic Technology and Market Analysis of Electric Vehicle Charging Station6 NA Megatrend Infrastructure in North America7 Executive Report on Global Electric Vehicle Forecasts and Trends Global Megatrend Comparative Analysis of North American OEMs Electric Vehicles Launch Strategy and8 NA Megatrend Product and Price Positioning9 Analysis of Make or Buy OEM Strategies around Electric Vehicle Components Global ME Research10 Analysis Electric Vehicle Platform Strategies of OEMs Global ME Research11 2011 Global Electric Vehicles 360 Degree Perspective of the Market EU ME Research12 Strategic Analysis of Hybrid Electric Vehicles Market in Turkey Turkey ME Research13 Strategic Analysis of EV IT Infrastructure and Billing Systems EU NA ME Research14 Strategic Analysis of Global Market for Range Extenders Global ME Research15 European Voice of Customer Study on Adoption and Interest in Electric Vehicles EU Megatrend 27
  28. 28. Electric Vehicles Research Published in 2010 Published Title Research Code 1 Global Electric Vehicles Lithium-ion Battery Second Life and Recycling Market Analysis M5B6-18 Electric Vehicles Unplugged 2010 New Business Models and Infrastructure Development Trends 2 M67A-18 Presentations from Frost & Sullivan’s Interactive 2 Day Workshop and Networking Event 2010 3 Strategic Analysis of the Chinese Electric Vehicle Market M65D-18 4 Electric Vehicles: European Voice of the Consumer Study- Fleet Managers and Drivers M48B-18 5 Electric Vehicles: European Voice of the Customer Study- Private User Passenger Vehicle M444-18 6 360 Degree Perspective of the Global Electric Vehicle Market - 2010 Edition M5B7-18 7 Strategic Dashboard of Global Electric Vehicle Specifications M5BF-18 8 Global Electric Vehicle Associations and Incentives Database M546-18 9 Global Electric Vehicles Market Forecast Database M648-1810 Strategic Analysis of the European EV Charging Station Infrastructure M616-1811 Global Electric Vehicles Incentives Database Q4 2010 Update 9832-18 Comparative Analysis of European OEMs Electric Vehicle Launch Strategy and Product and Price12 M682-18 Positioning13 Strategic Analysis of European and North American Market for Electric Commercial Vehicles M4DE-1814 Strategic Analysis of APAC Market for Neighborhood Electric Vehicles P41D-1815 Strategic Analysis of Battery Technologies for Electric and Hybrid Vehicles in Korea P4CA-1816 Strategic Analysis of Electric Motor Technologies for Electric and Hybrid Vehicles in Korea P475-18 28
  29. 29. Highlights of Frost & Sullivan’s 2010 Electric Vehicle Unplugged Event Held at House of Lords Terrace and the SMMT on 22nd and 23rd June 2010The 2010 workshop Themes: New Business Models Panel Debate atand Infrastructure Development Trends. the House of Lords Terrace – SharonEvent Website - http://gil-global.com/electricvehicle/ Hodgson MP, Lord PalmerParliamentarians, Heads of Electric Vehicle programs ofPSA, Ford and Modec, Financial Institutions, OEMs,Supplier Infrastructure companies and Major Fleet Peugeot Ion andManagers all joined together to provide unique insights Citroen C-Zero oninto the structure of new business models and their Display at theimplications to industry stakeholders. House of Lords CourtyardA number of stunning electric cars and two-wheelers The Tesla Roadsterwere on display, including the Tesla Roadster, Peugoet on Display at theIon, Citroen C-Zero, Mistsubishi iMiev, Zero X, Zero DS SMMT on Day 2and the Vectrix.116 Attendees from 79 organisations across industriesincluding automotive, energy and infrastructure Participants Busy Including 26 Lords and Members of Parliament Networking at the SMMT on Day 2 And at least 70 senior executives 29
  30. 30. 2011 Urban Mobility and Electric Vehicle Workshop Agenda to be Heldon 15th and 16th June ’11 in House of Parliament, London Day 1 at the Palace of Day 2 (venue to be decided) will Westminster will be a full day interactive compromise a 2 hour workshop, providing a unique debate and networking platform to discuss and opportunity on Urban evaluate Growth Mobility Opportunities for e- Infrastructure Platforms and Business Models for Next • Debate will be opened by a distinguished UK Generation Smart Mobility Political Figure • Presentations from OEMs, Technology Platform • Panel will be a unique mix of Parliamentarians, providers, Energy Companies, Government Industry and Academic experts representatives, and other industry stakeholders • Event will be attended by 20-40 MPs • Separate tracks in the afternoon – one focussed on e-Mobility and second on IT Infrastructure for urban • Includes a networking opportunity before and mobility after the debate • Exhibition opportunities before workshop and during • Exhibition of Electric Vehicles and Technology by intervals, Lunch break where vehicle demonstrations companies (subject to security approval) will take place and Networking Drinks following the • VIP Networking lunch event for selected C-level workshop Executives • Workshop sessions throughout the day to review • Unique high tea networking opportunity with MPs opportunities and challenges in the market and other VIPs • IP Handouts covering global market potential, infrastructure developments, business models and • Tour and Dinner for selected 15 guests at the market opportunities House of commons (by invitation only) ATTENDEES: Approximately 160 delegates ATTENDEES: Approximately 100 delegates (by invite only) 30
  31. 31. Contacts Veerender Kaul Research Director, North America Automotive & Transportation P: 650 346 8937 vkaul@frost.comM35F-18 31