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Intelligent & Driverless Cars, 2019 Report: 5G Use Case - ResearchAndMarkets.com

November 19, 2019

DUBLIN--(BUSINESS WIRE)--Nov 19, 2019--

The “Intelligent Car - 5G Use Case” report has been added to ResearchAndMarkets.com’s offering.

The goal of this report is to:

Though never managing to successfully predict what each forthcoming generation of mobile technology should deliver to satisfy future users, the industry has nonetheless reached some consensus on the use cases for 5G communications. Machine to machine communications is one. 5G should enable the IoT, the future where all online-enabled objects will quietly pass on data to each other or to a central computer.

Facilitating the use of mobile networks by connected and autonomous cars, remotely controlled industrial robots, telehealth systems, and smart city infrastructure are also all expected to figure large in 5G thinking. There is a common notion the industry is hoping that 5G will solve problems we don’t have today, but those that could hold us back years in the future - and one of the best examples to such a statement is a driverless car.

This particular report addresses the Intelligent Transportation Systems (ITS) progress in reaching its ultimate goal - to make a car intelligent enough to safely drive without a human participation. It also updates the status of a driverless car development in connection with transition to the 5G era: the industry identified driverless cars as most viable form of ITS, dominating the roadways by 2040 and sparking dramatic changes in vehicular travel. The report discusses the specifics of the 5G era as they are seen by the industry at the present time with emphasis on what 5G technologies can bring to the driverless car.

Such a car was considered by many as a scientists’ dream only 10-15 years ago; now it is a reality and all predictions are that driverless cars will hit the roads in 6-8 years. Fully developed driverless car needs support of communications systems evolving in the transition to 5G; and these two developments are interrelated - a driverless car becomes a 5G use case.

Report Coverage

The report provides overview of the current status of the driverless car development, pictures the future steps, which the industry is planning, analyzes roadblocks, and emphasizes the importance of standardization - several organizations are working in this direction. The analysis concentrates on technological and marketing aspects of driverless cars and also on the status of the industry.

The survey of driverless cars projects currently underway is conducted; as well as the survey of related patents (2017-2019). Initial marketing statistics are developed.

The detailed analysis of two important parts of a driverless car - lidar (one of the main components of ADAS) and the communications gear - connected car - is performed. The survey of recent auto lidar patents is also performed.

A driverless car, for simplicity, may be described as a combination of a connected car and ADAS (Advanced Driver Assistance Systems); and other parts. The ADAS important part is driverless car eyes - an instrument that can see surroundings and provide the information to the car for the analysis and taking relevant actions. One of most promising technologies that make cars to see is lidar, which is composed of laser and other parts. The report provides the detailed analysis of lidar technical and marketing characteristics and the survey of the industry.

The detailed analysis of connected cars specifics, standardization, technical characteristics and economics are presented in this report. The companies - contributors to the connected car market development - are identified and their portfolios are analyzed.

The report also emphasizes the importance of 5G mobile networking as a basis for the driverless car ITS revolution. With ultimate ITS, it is expected that safety on the roads will be drastically improved and the society will be free from massive amount of injuries and deaths on the roads as well as from damages to the economy due to accidents and traffic jams.

The report is intended to technical and managerial staff involved in the advanced ITS development; and for specialists in communications technologies who support such a development.

Key Topics Covered

1. Introduction

1.1 Overview

1.2 Report Goal

1.3 Report Scope

1.4 Research Methodology

1.5 Target Audience

2. ITS: Roads to Perfection

2.1 Response

2.2 Structure

2.3 ITS Key Technologies

2.4 ITS Main Subsystems - Driverless Car Basis

2.5 ITS Standardization: In Progress

2.5.1 Overview

2.5.2 ETSI - Europe

2.5.3 U.S.

2.5.3.1 General

2.5.3.2 National Transportation Communications for ITS Protocol (NTCIP)

2.5.4 International

2.5.4.1 General

2.5.4.2 ITU

2.5.5 Summary

2.6 ITS Applications

2.6.1 V2V and V2I

2.6.2 Intelligent Vehicles

2.7 ITS Market Statistics

2.7.1 General

2.7.2 Estimate

3. Connected Car

3.1 General - Definition

3.1.1 Driving Forces

3.2 Alternatives: Technologies

3.2.1 Connected Car - 5.9 GHz DSRC

3.2.1.1 Background

3.2.1.1.1 Recent Developments

3.2.1.2 Efforts

3.2.1.3 Place

3.2.1.4 Structure and Protocols

3.2.1.5 Requirements

3.2.1.6 Milestones

3.2.1.7 IEEE 802.11p

3.2.1.7.1 General

3.2.1.7.2 Objectives and Status

3.2.1.7.3 ASTM Contributions

3.2.1.7.4 Characteristics

3.2.1.8 IEEE 1609

3.2.1.8.1 General

3.2.1.8.2 Overview

3.2.1.8.3 IEEE 1609 in Use

3.2.1.9 ETSI ITS-G5 - Major Features

3.2.1.10 ISO and DSRC

3.2.1.11 5.9 GHz DSRC Components and Procedures

3.2.1.11.1 Components

3.2.1.11.2 Procedures

3.2.1.12 Major Applications

3.2.1.12.1 EPS

3.2.1.13 Spectrum - DSRC

3.2.1.13.1 Channels Designation

3.2.1.14 Services

3.2.1.14.1 Major Services

3.2.1.14.2 Service Categories/QoS

3.2.1.14.3 Service Requirements

3.2.1.15 Summary: 5.9 GHz DSRC Characteristics

3.2.1.16 Market Segment and Industry

3.2.1.16.1 Market Drivers

3.2.1.16.2 Market Requirements

3.2.1.16.3 Market Estimate - 5.9 GHz DSRC

3.2.1.17 Industry

3.2.1.17.1 Industry Coalition

3.2.1.17.2 Recent Progress

3.2.1.17.3 Vendors

3.2.1.18 Enhancing 802.11p - 802.11bd

3.2.2 Connected Car - Cellular Technologies

3.2.2.1 General

3.2.2.2 3GPP Activities

3.2.2.2.1 D2D Communications

3.2.2.2.2 C-V2X Broadcast

3.2.2.2.3 Performance Comparison

3.3 Connected Car - Features

3.3.3 Two Technologies - Two Opinions

3.3.3.1 Governments

3.3.3.2 Comparison

3.3.4 Functional Technologies

3.3.4.1 Over the Air Updates

3.3.5 Major Applications

3.3.6 Policies

3.3.7 Choices

3.3.8 Network Requirements

3.3.9 Market: Connected Car

3.3.10 Industry

3.3.11 NR V2X - Evolution of C-V2X

4. Connected Car - Industry Groups and Standardization

4.1 Industry Groups

4.1.1 Open Automotive Alliance

4.1.2 4G Venture Forum for Connected Cars

4.1.3 Apple - iOS in the Car

4.1.4 GSMA Connected Car Forum

4.1.5 Car Connectivity Consortium

4.2 Standards and Regulations

4.2.1 Joint Efforts

4.2.2 EU

4.2.3 U.S.

4.2.4 WWW Consortium

4.2.5 SAE

5. 5G Era

5.1 5G Timetable (3GPP-ITU)

5.2 Contributors

5.3 5G Activity Survey

5.3.1 NGMN Ltd - Supporter of C-V2X

5.3.1.1 5G White Papers

5.3.2 5G-PPP (5G Public Private Partnership)

5.3.3 5G Americas

5.3.4 GSMA

5.3.4.1 GSMA Report on 5G

5.3.4.1.1 Vision

5.3.4.1.2 The Evolution: From 4G to 5G

5.3.4.1.3 5G Use Cases

5.3.5 Verizon 5G Technology Forum (TF)

5.3.6 3GPP - New Radio (NR)

6. 5G Technologies - Main Features

6.1 Look into Future

6.2 Promising Directions

6.2.1 Requirements

6.2.2 Common Views

6.2.2.1 5G Spectrum

6.2.3 Future - Starts Today

6.3 Issues

6.4 Use Cases

6.4.1 General -Characteristics

6.4.2 Mobile Broadband

6.4.3 Automotive

6.4.4 Smart Society

7. Evolving of Driverless Car

7.1 Growing Together

7.2 Directions and Issues

7.3 ADAS

7.4 Current Status - Legislation and Insurance

7.4.1 The U.S.

7.4.2 The GB

7.5 Major Benefits

7.6 Solutions

7.7 Market Projections and Price

7.8 Phases

7.8.1 Required Characteristics

7.9 Industry and R&D

7.9.1 Automakers

7.9.1.1 Audi

7.9.1.1.1 First Level 3 Car

7.9.1.2 Ford

7.9.1.3 GM

7.9.1.4 Nissan

7.9.1.5 Daimler/Mercedes

7.9.1.6 VW and AdaptIVe Consortium

7.9.1.7 Volvo Cars

7.9.1.8 Tesla Motors

7.9.1.9 SAIC

7.9.1.10 Other

7.9.2 R&D and Competitors

7.9.2.1 Alphabet/Google - ProjectX -Waymo

7.9.2.2 Baidu

7.9.2.3 DOTs

7.9.2.4 Telecom Readiness: Driverless Car - 5G Communications

7.9.2.4.1 Huawei

7.9.2.4.2 Swisscom

7.9.2.5 QNX

7.9.2.6 Continental Automotive

7.9.2.7 Nvidia

7.9.3 Start-ups

7.9.3.1 Uber

7.9.3.2 Lyft

7.10 Standardization

7.10.1 NHTSA

7.10.1.1 Levels

7.10.2 SAE International

7.10.2.1 USA Preparedness

7.10.3 IEEE

7.10.4 AECC

7.10.5 Summary

8. Lidar

8.1 General

8.1.1 Typical Characteristics

8.2 Structure and Functionalities

8.2.1 Comparison with other Sensors

8.3 Sensors and Bad Weather

8.4 Industry

8.5 Lidars Benefits and Limitations

8.6 Market

9. Conclusions

Attachments

Attachment I: Driverless/Connected Car-related Patents Survey (2017-2019)

Attachment II: Automotive Lidar-related Patents Survey (2017-2019)

For more information about this report visit https://www.researchandmarkets.com/r/7qoxcb

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SOURCE: Research and Markets

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PUB: 11/19/2019 01:31 PM/DISC: 11/19/2019 01:31 PM

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