Resume

The Internet of Things is leading to the transformation of the way a country can organise and reshape itself and its sectors and verticals, within the global context.
The primary areas today are in the organisation of industry and production, of energy use through utilities, of cities and city life becoming smarter and of transport infrastructure and modalities.

In the early stages of this transition, across and between verticals, there is a primordial role to be played by the enabling environment which can only be established through the instruments of regulation and legislation. With such facilitation by government, it becomes possible for all stakeholders to act – from government agencies, research bodies, the private sector and civil bodies, often in public-private partnership.

This study examines in depth the recent past, the animated present and the ambitious future of national IoT plans in Transport.

In addition to detailed reviews of national regulation and facilitation, it pays due attention to the innovative actions of research and the private sector.

The countries covered by this study are Brazil, China, France, Germany, India, Italy, Norway, Russia, South Korea, Spain, Turkey, the UK and the USA.

Table des matières

1. Executive Summary
1.1. Key findings
1.2. Analysis by country

2. Methodology

3. Market description
3.1. Connected cars
3.2. Autonomous cars and ITS

4. Drivers and barriers
4.1. Drivers
4.1.1. Regulation
4.1.2. Security improvements
4.1.3. 4G/LTE as a technical enabler
4.1.4. Traffic optimisation
4.1.5. Attractive services development
4.2. Barriers
4.2.1. Costs for car manufacturers
4.2.2. User willingness to pay
4.2.3. Regulation regarding distraction and liability
4.2.4. Issues of technology sustainability
4.2.5. Data and systems security

5. National plans
5.1. Summary
5.2. National plans
5.2.1. Brazil
5.2.2. China
5.2.3. Europe
5.2.4. France
5.2.5. Germany
5.2.6. India
5.2.7. Italy
5.2.8. Norway
5.2.9. Russia
5.2.10. South Korea
5.2.11. Spain
5.2.12. Turkey
5.2.13. UK
5.2.14. USA

Table des figures

Table des figures

Tables
Table 1: Main applications in automotive industry
Table 2: Typical connected-car services, a description
Table 3: Car maker strategy regarding module implementation (except for electric car)
Table 4: Summary of key elements for telematics development
Table 5: List of main regulations for connected cars
Table 6: Mobile technology specifications
Table 7: Costs and revenues comparison
Table 8: Main features of smart transport system policies of countries under study
Table 9: Chinese smart transport system policies, key elements
Table 10: Key goals of US smart transport system policies
Table 11: Synthesis of Chinese national plans
Table 12: Synthesis of French national plans
Table 13: Synthesis of German national plans
Table 14: Synthesis of Italian national plans
Table 15: Norwegian Government transportation budgets (million NOK)
Table 16: Norwegian national initiatives for smart transport, in summary
Table 17: Russian national initiatives for smart transport, in summary
Table 18: South Korean national initiatives for smart transport, in summary
Table 19: Synthesis of Spanish national plans
Table 20: Turkish Regional initiatives for smart transport, in summary
Table 21: Synthesis of United Kingdom national plans
Table 22: Synthesis of United States national plans

Figures
Figure 1: Main positionings of countries in transport sector
Figure 2: ECall operating principle
Figure 3: Safety elements offered by Hughes Telematics
Figure 4: Monitoring connected charging of Renault Z.E. electric car
Figure 5: Public scepticism towards fully autonomous vehicles
Figure 6: Transport modes of passengers & goods in Brazil
Figure 7: Major tasks for smart transport development in China
Figure 8: The C-V2X Task Force within the IMT-2020 (5G) Promotion Group
Figure 9: Top passenger car producers in the world
Figure 10: eCall operating principle
Figure 11: Ubimobility
Figure 12: Top passenger car producers in the European Union
Figure 13: Example of an initiative in the infrastructure area
Figure 14: Transport modes for passengers & goods in India
Figure 15: Bestmile project Norway
Figure 16: Norwegian transport policy objectives
Figure 17: Transport of goods and passengers in Russia, by mode, 2015
Figure 18: ERA-GLONASS functioning scheme
Figure 19: Transport modes for goods and passengers in South Korea
Figure 20: South Korean K-City test bed project for AV scheme
Figure 21: Top passenger car producers in the European Union
Figure 22: Four strategic areas for the ‘Innovation Plan for Transport and Infrastructures 2018-2020’
Figure 23: Example of an initiative related to IoT development in Spain
Figure 24: Sensit system overview
Figure 25: Invipo traffic view for Izmir
Figure 26: UK automotive sector at a glance
Figure 27: Timeline for the development of highly and fully automated vehicles
Figure 28: Evolution of road traffic in the USA, 1960-2012
Figure 29: Top passenger car producers in the world

Secteur géographique

Europe
  • Allemagne
  • Espagne
  • France
  • Italie
  • Norvège
  • Royaume-Uni
  • Russie
  • Turquie
Amérique latine
  • Brésil
Asie-Pacifique
  • Chine
  • Corée du Sud
  • Inde
Amérique du Nord
  • États-Unis

Autres détails

  • Référence : M18340MR3A
  • Livraison : on the DigiWorld Interactive platform
  • Langues disponibles : Anglais
  • Tags : autonomous cars, Connected Cars, connected transport, connected vehicles, IoT verticals, self-driving vehicles

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National Public Policies on IoT – Transport

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