The development of fuel cells for mobility applications is gaining traction as countries create hydrogen economies to achieve zero-emission targets. Fuel cell technology in trucks is emerging as an alternative to battery-electric options. As we analyze the public and private sectors' initiatives to facilitate hydrogen energy efficiency in mobility, we see potential growth opportunities for fuel cell trucks, depending on improvements in value chain capabilities. Turnkey ownership plans, including infrastructure, are attractive to fleets moving away from the traditional ownership model. The product and opportunity landscape of fuel cell trucks suggests China, Japan, and South Korea lead the transition over North American and European markets with solid growth opportunities worldwide.
• Learn about strategies manufacturers are applying to accelerate their pipeline.
• Identify growth opportunities in emerging hydrogen economies.
• Understand government efforts in promoting fuel cell trucks in various regions.
• Gain best practices for strategic partnerships and collaborations.
RecordedApr 22 202163 mins
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Frost & Sullivan, Yoan Lavergne, Marketing Director and Zora Chung, Cofounder and CFO, ReJoule
Circular economy in the automotive industry has become more prevalent among original equipment manufacturers (OEMs) worldwide over the past decade. OEMs adopt a circular economy to reduce their carbon footprint and comply with stringent government policies for sustainability. This creates opportunities for industry players to leverage sustainable strategies, such as remanufacturing and product life extension, and explore additional revenue streams.
Key benefits of attending this webinar:
• Discover industry-wide best practices and key strategies to adopt a circular economy in the global automotive industry.
• Explore the opportunities and challenges of the circular economy for OEMs, automotive retailers, government agencies, and other stakeholders in the industry.
• Understand the growing impact of sustainable materials in the automotive industry and the opportunities they create for stakeholders in the automotive ecosystem.
Janesh Janardhanan, Frost & Sullivan; Deepak Kadambi, Geotab; Christoph Herzig, HERE Technologies & Pedram Assadi, Foodpanda
The past few years have been extremely challenging for the mobility industry. Stakeholders have struggled with intensifying competition, global economic slowdowns and depressed consumer demand. C.A.S.E.—Connectivity, Autonomous Driving, Mobility Services (including Shared) and Electrification—has unleashed disruption across the ecosystem.
The COVID-19 crisis has accelerated this process of transformation, while offering stakeholders the opportunity to reset their future in the direction of sustainable models of innovation-led growth. In keeping with such trends, the theme for Intelligent Mobility 2021 is “Innovating to Zero.”
Anjan Hemanth Kumar Research Director and Vivek Vaidya Associate Partner, Frost & Sullivan
One in 10 cars sold globally was either an electric vehicle (EV) or a hybrid; the electrification wave is here to stay. However, regulatory pressure, changing driving habits, better and cheaper batteries, emerging business models, growing charging networks, and disruptive growth in digitization are expected to influence the future powertrain mix.
Join Frost & Sullivan for a complimentary webinar as we take a deep dive and answer:
• What is the impact of COVID-19 and semiconductor supply chain constraints on e-mobility?
• How is the powertrain mix changing, and how are key OEMs contributing to the electric vehicle revolution?
• What is the pace of adoption of charging infrastructure?
• What are the disruptions in lithium battery technology?
Anuj Monga, Frost & Sullivan and Ben Johnson, Mitchell1
With the pandemic hindering personal mobility needs and keeping most of the population off the road, 2020 was a challenging year for the automotive industry globally. While the impact was most visible on new car sales demand, which fell by almost 23% during 2020, aftermarket demand for replacement parts and accessories was also adversely impacted, declining by 8.8%. Different market participants were forced to re-examine some of their strategies, particularly their approach to the market. The growing adoption of online channels will expedite investments in this space. New product categories emerging from evolving functional technologies and alternate powertrain systems will bolster aftermarket activity.
The briefing will cover the following:
• Impact of COVID-19 on the global automotive aftermarket, particularly looking at the shrunk demand for replacement parts and accessories.
• Longstanding implications of COVID on the evolution of the aftermarket by influencing market participants to refresh their approach to the market.
• Disruptions in in-vehicle technology and resultant opportunities from servicing electric and autonomous vehicles.
• New business models, particularly for digitizing offering and fulfillment programs to be competitive in the independent aftermarket.