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Fleet Management – World 2015

Fleet Management – World 2015

A complete set of seven unique reports - offering in-depth analysis and unique insights into the global fleet management market. This package offers more than 900 pages of excellent reading and comprises the following titles in Berg Insight's M2M Research Series: Fleet Management in Europe, Fleet management in China, Fleet Management in Russia/CIS and Eastern Europe, Fleet Management in the Americas, Fleet Management in South Africa, Fleet Management in Australia/New Zealand as well as Trailer and Cargo Container Tracking.


FLEET MANAGEMENT IN THE AMERICAS

SUMMARY

Fleet management (FM) is an ambiguous term used in reference to a wide range of solutions for different vehicle-related applications. Berg Insight’s definition of a fleet management solution is a vehicle-based system that incorporates data logging, satellite positioning and data communication to a backoffice application. The history of fleet management solutions goes back several decades. On-board vehicle computers first emerged in the 1980s and were soon connected to various satellite and terrestrial wireless networks. Today, mobile networks can provide ubiquitous online connectivity in many regions at a reasonable cost and mobile computing technology delivers very high performance, as well as excellent usability. All of these components combined enable the delivery of vehicle management, transport management, driver management and mobile workforce management applications linking vehicles and enterprise IT systems.

Commercial vehicle fleets play an essential role in the economy in both North and Latin America. In North America, there are approximately 13.7 million GVW 3–8 commercial vehicles in use. Around 18 million lighter vehicles including GVW 1–2 vehicles and cars with no GVW are also owned by enterprises or public entities. In Latin America, the number of commercial vehicles in operation is estimated to 26.7 million, out of which 5.9 million are heavy trucks and 20.8 million are light commercial vehicles. Berg Insight is of the opinion that the market for fleet management in the Americas is in a growth period which will continue in the years to come. The advanced North American market will remain on a growth track, not the least driven by regulatory developments such the forthcoming ELD mandate. Latin America has traditionally presented a very different scenario, often requiring an educational process in order to extend the perception of fleet management beyond security-related aspects. The Latin American fleet owners have however also started to embrace functionality for optimisation of fleet operations to an increasing extent. Regulatory developments in the region are expected to influence the uptake of fleet management solutions positively by increasing the general awareness of telematics applications.

Berg Insight expects the FM market to continue to show healthy growth in 2015–2019. In North America, the number of systems in active use is forecasted to grow at a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 15.5 percent from 4.7 million units in 2014 to 9.7 million units by 2019. The penetration rate in the total population of non-privately owned commercial vehicles is estimated to increase from 16.4 percent in 2014 to 30.4 percent in 2019. In Latin America, the number of systems in use is projected to increase from 2.1 million units in 2014, growing at a CAGR of 14.6 percent to reach 4.1 million units in 2019. The penetration rate in the region is estimated to increase from 8.1 percent in 2014 to 14.5 percent in 2019.

The leading FM providers in the Americas include a range of different actors. Some are focused on the heavy truck segment while others have substantial business within service fleets. Many players also have a broad market scope. Berg Insight ranks Fleetmatics as the largest provider of fleet management solutions in the Americas with an active installed base of over 500,000 units in the region at the end of 2014. The runners-up are Omnitracs and Trimble which have both reached estimated installed bases in the range of approximately 400,000 units. Telogis and Zonar System have both surpassed the milestone of 300,000 active units. Additional players with estimated installed bases of 100,000–300,000 active FM units in the Americas include Verizon Networkfleet, Geotab, Teletrac, Sascar, Position Logic and Spireon. Autotrac, NexTraq, Navman Wirless and Zatix are furthermore all estimated to have 70,000–100,000 units in the region. Other notable actors in Latin America include OnixSat in Brazil, Encontrack, Copiloto Satelital, Grupo UDA and Global Track in Mexico, WideTech and Satrack based in Colombia, Tastets System, Wisetrack, GPS Chile and GPS7000 in Chile, Hawk GPS in Argentina and Location World in Ecuador.

Most vehicle manufacturers now offer factory-installed fleet telematics solutions either independently or through partnerships. Examples of OEMs which have introduced systems in the Americas include Daimler, Volvo, Paccar, Navistar, Ford, GM, Hino, Isuzu, MAN, Scania and Iveco. The OEM telematics initiatives in the Americas have intensified substantially in recent years. Large installed bases are now found on the North American market, not the least for systems powered by established aftermarket fleet management solution providers. The volumes are so far generally small in Latin America. The adoption is however expected to take off also in this region. Solutions supplied by the OEMs are anticipated to increase in importance across both continents in the Americas in the coming years.

FLEET MANAGEMENT IN EUROPE

SUMMARY

Fleet management is an ambiguous term used in reference to a wide range of solutions for different vehicle-related applications. Berg Insight’s definition of a fleet management solution is a vehicle-based system that incorporates data logging, satellite positioning and data communication to a backoffice application. The history of fleet management solutions goes back several decades. On-board vehicle computers first emerged in the 1980s and were soon connected to various satellite and terrestrial wireless networks. Today mobile networks can provide ubiquitous online connectivity at a reasonable cost and mobile computing technology delivers very high performance, as well as excellent usability. All of these components combined enable the delivery of vehicle management, transport management, driver management and mobile workforce management applications linking vehicles and enterprise IT systems.

Commercial vehicle fleets play an essential role in the European economy. According to official statistics there were 36.1 million commercial vehicles in use in EU23+2 in 2011. The 5.9 million medium and heavy trucks accounted for more than 75 percent of all inland transports, forming a € 250 billion industry. Approximately 0.8 million buses and coaches stood for 9.3 percent of all passenger kilometres. Last but not least, the greater part of the 29.5 million light commercial vehicles (LCV) in Europe was used by mobile workers and for activities such as distribution of goods and parcels.

Berg Insight is of the opinion that the European fleet management market has entered a growth period that will last for several years to come. Individual markets may however suffer temporary setbacks, depending on the local economic developments. The number of fleet management systems in active use is forecasted to grow at a compound annual growth rate of 14.2 percent from 3.65 million units at the end of 2013 to 7.10 million by 2018. The penetration rate in the total population of non-privately owned commercial vehicles is estimated to increase from 12.4 percent in 2013 to 22.9 percent in 2018.

A group of international aftermarket solution providers have emerged as the leaders on the European fleet management market. Masternaut reported an active installed base of close to 350,000 units in July 2014, mainly in France and the UK. TomTom Telematics was the fastest growing vendor also in 2014 and has now surpassed 400,000 subscribers in August 2014. This means that the two companies today share the number one spot in terms of installed base in Europe. Transics is ranked as the largest player in the heavy trucks segment with an estimated 85,000 active units installed. Other significant players include European companies such as Trakm8, Quartix, TRACKER, Vehco and Microlise and international players like Trimble, Navman Wireless and Teletrac from the US, Astrata Europe from Singapore and the South African telematics providers DigiCore and MiX Telematics.

All major truck manufacturers on the European market offer OEM telematics solutions as a part of their product portfolio. Mercedes-Benz, Volvo and Scania launched their first products in the 1990s and followed by MAN in 2000, Renault Trucks in 2004, DAF Trucks in 2006 and Iveco in 2008. A major trend in the past years has been the announcements of standard line fitment of fleet management solutions. Since the end of 2011, Scania is rolling out the Scania Communicator as standard on all European markets and includes a four year basic service subscription. The new generation of the Actros trucks from Mercedes-Benz contains the FleetBoard vehicle computer as standard in all EU27 countries since October 2011. Volvo is going in the same direction offering Dynafleet as standard in Europe. MAN TeleMatics is since July 2012 standard on the new truck model TGX EfficientLine including a 4-month trial for the service.

A second wave of M&A activities continued into 2014. At the beginning of 2014, Qualcomm finally divested also the majority of the European arm of its fleet business to Astrata Group. Later in February, WABCO acquired Transics and the transaction valued the company at about € 100 million. Lysanda acquired UK-based TRACKER Network in February. In April, TomTom also acquired the French FM provider DAMS Tracking, adding another 27,000 subscriptions to its installed base. Francisco Partners moreover divested Masternaut to Summit Partners (majority ownership) and FleetCor in the same month. In July 2014, Zucchetti Group acquired a majority share (51 percent) of Macnil from its founders. The latest transaction was done in October 2014 when Finder acquired its Polish competitor Autoguard to form the largest FMS provider in Poland.

FLEET MANAGEMENT IN RUSSIA/CIS AND EASTERN EUROPE SUMMARY

Executive summary

Fleet management (FM) is an ambiguous term used in reference to a wide range of solutions for different vehicle-related applications. Berg Insight’s definition of a fleet management solution is a vehicle-based system that incorporates data logging, satellite positioning and data communication to a backoffice application. The history of fleet management solutions goes back several decades. On-board vehicle computers first emerged in the 1980s and were soon connected to various satellite and terrestrial wireless networks. Today, mobile networks can provide ubiquitous online connectivity in many regions at a reasonable cost and mobile computing technology delivers very high performance, as well as excellent usability. All of these components combined enable the delivery of vehicle management, transport management, driver management and mobile workforce management applications linking vehicles and enterprise IT systems.

Commercial vehicle fleets play an essential role in the economy in the CIS and Eastern Europe, where several countries are part of important Pan-European transport corridors. The total of around 10 million HCVs in the region account for a major share of the inland transports. Motor vehicles are for example involved in about 70 percent of all inland transports in Russia. In Europe, medium and heavy trucks account for over 75 percent of all inland transports, forming a € 250 billion industry. Moreover, the greater part of the total 14 million LCVs in Eastern Europe and the CIS are used by mobile workers and for activities such as distribution of goods and parcels.

Berg Insight is of the opinion that the fleet management market in the CIS and Eastern Europe has entered a growth period that will last for several years to come. Key drivers include cost reductions related to fuel savings and regulatory developments such as ERAGLONASS and the Russian tachograph mandate. The number of fleet management systems in active use in the region is forecasted to grow at a compound annual growth rate of 15.7 percent from 2.9 million units at the end of 2013 to 5.9 million by 2018. The penetration rate in the total population of non-privately owned commercial vehicles is estimated to increase from 12.1 percent in 2013 to 21.7 percent in 2018. The Russian market accounts for a significant share of the region’s total installed base and is forecasted to grow from 1.3 million active FM units at the end of 2013 to 2.6 million by 2018.

The leading FM providers in terms of installed base in the CIS and Eastern Europe include diverse players from a number of countries. Belarus-based Gurtam is the leading FM software provider active in most countries in the region and it has more than 300,000 commercial vehicles under management. The Russian incumbents ENDS and NIS group which includes M2M Telematics are the first runner-ups. Arvento Mobile Systems from Turkey and TechnoKom from Russia which are both estimated to have surpassed 100,000 active FM units are moreover important telematics players on their respective domestic markets, with presence also in other countries in both the CIS and Eastern Europe. Additional significant players include SCOUT, Mobiliz, Omnicomm and Fort-Telecom. The Russian newcomer SpaceTeam has also established a strong position after one year on the market. The Russian FM vendor landscape has seen some significant shifts in recent time. Both M2M Telematics and Russian Navigation Technologies have lost many employees and the latter even filed for bankruptcy in 2014. Interestingly, none of the major international solution providers have so far managed to capture any significant market shares in this region.

The fleet management markets in Eastern Europe and the CIS are expected to converge with the developments in Western Europe. Eastern Europe is already tracing the most developed European markets closely in terms of FM system functionality and service models. The major Russian providers are instead still primarily serving large corporations with standalone systems, whereas subscription services up to this point mainly have been adopted by SMBs. Cloud services based on recurring service fees have however in recent years started to become a greater focus also for major Russian enterprise fleets and their domestic FM solution providers. Another key trend on the European market is factory-fitment of OEM truck telematics. The local Russian truck manufacturers have however not yet fully embraced this development and the OEM telematics activities remain comparably limited. Ultimately, the OEMs in the CIS are also expected to gradually introduce proprietary telematics systems including vehicle tracking, remote diagnostics and other fleet management functionality. Legal mandates and the increasing competition from Western European commercial vehicle OEMs will propel this development.

SUMMARY FLEET MANAGEMENT IN CHINA

Executive summary

Fleet management (FM) is an ambiguous term used in reference to a wide range of solutions for different vehicle-related applications. Berg Insight’s definition of a fleet management solution is a vehicle-based system that incorporates data logging, satellite positioning and data communication to a backoffice application. The history of fleet management solutions goes back several decades. On-board vehicle computers first emerged in the 1980s and were soon connected to various satellite and terrestrial wireless networks. Today, mobile networks can provide ubiquitous online connectivity in many regions at a reasonable cost and mobile computing technology delivers very high performance, as well as excellent usability. All of these components combined enable the delivery of vehicle management, transport management, driver management and mobile workforce management applications linking vehicles and enterprise IT systems.

Commercial vehicle fleets play an essential role in the Chinese economy and are crucial for the development of the country. Road transport represents around 75 percent of the total goods transports on the Chinese market measured by weight, corresponding to almost 31 billion tonnes in 2013. The total ownership of trucks in China reached almost 17.9 million vehicles in 2011 according to official statistics. Around 2.5 million buses are moreover estimated to be in operation in the country.

Berg Insight is of the opinion that the Chinese fleet management market will experience steep growth in the next coming years. The development is boosted by a combination of political decisions to track selected trucks and buses and the explosion of e-commerce which forces logistics companies to improve the fleet management efficiency and customer service by enabling tracking of goods status information. National, provincial and regional initiatives to reduce pollution in the transport sector are moreover expected to speed up the renewal of the operating fleet of trucks and buses. This development along with increasing factory-fitting of telematics platforms together foster increased FM adoption on the Chinese market. The number of fleet management systems in active use is forecasted to grow at a compound annual growth rate of 22.9 percent from 2.1 million units at the end of 2014 to 5.9 million by 2019. The penetration rate in the total population of registered commercial vehicles including trucks and buses is estimated to increase from 9.0 percent in 2014 to reach 19.8 percent in 2019. Track & trace systems dominate the market and the installed base so far includes a notable share of low-end systems with comparatively limited functionality.

The Chinese fleet management market includes numerous players that have installed tens of thousands of telematics systems for fleet clients. Top providers with installed bases of more than 100,000 units include E6GPS and Etrans. There are furthermore a number of players with installed bases in the range of around 50,000–100,000 units, including Beijing Zhongdou Technology (Ccompass), Shenzhen Huabao Electronics Technology, Shenzhen Weitongda Electronics and 666GPS. Other players with installed bases of approximately 50,000 units include Zhengzhou Shenyang Science & Technology, Shenzhen SOFAR Communication, Shanghai Transun Telematics Technology, Sinocastel, Baoding Beier Electronics and Aerospace Intelligent. Also a small number of international aftermarket solution providers have entered the Chinese fleet management market but the installed bases of the foreign providers remain limited. Among the few international providers that have entered this market and achieved installed bases of at least 1,000 units are Trimble, MiX Telematics, Microlise and Navman Wireless.

Some Chinese commercial vehicle OEMs have introduced telematics systems. In the truck segment, a small number of OEMs stand out as more prominent in terms of fleet telematics activities – most notably Foton and Shaanxi Automobile Group. There are further a number of telematics initiatives among the bus manufacturers from players such as Yutong and King Long Group. The latter is also known as the Three Dragons and includes the brands King Long, Golden Dragon and Higer. Multiple telematics offerings have been launched within the group. Also a number of other truck and bus manufacturers are exploring opportunities related to fleet telematics, but many OEMs still have little or no activity in this space. The automotive industry players on the Chinese market are in the future expected to increasingly equip new commercial vehicles with telematics systems in line with government initiatives.

TRAILER AND CARGO CONTAINER TRACKING SUMMARY

Executive summary


Trailer and cargo container tracking is a subsegment of asset tracking and aims to increase operational efficiency and make logistics chains more secure. Berg Insight’s definition of a real-time tracking solution is a system that incorporates data logging, real-time positioning and data communication to a backoffice application. Trailer tracking is often a part of a fleet management solution including both the truck and trailer. The history of fleet management solutions goes back several decades while tracking and monitoring of shipping containers came in focus after 9/11. Today, mobile and satellite networks can provide ubiquitous online connectivity at a reasonable cost and mobile computing and sensor technology delivers high performance, as well as excellent usability. All of these components combined enable the delivery of supply chain management, security management and operations management applications linking trailers, containers, cargo and enterprise IT systems.

In order to make freight transport efficient, products are packed into logistics units which can remain intact throughout the delivery chain. Smaller logistics units such as boxes and pallets are often grouped into larger units and loaded on semi-trailers, swap-bodies, air freight unit load devices (ULDs) or intermodal shipping containers. These loading units can be applicable to one or more modes of transport. Semi-trailers are mostly used in road transport, swap-bodies can be transferred between road and rail transport, ULDs are used in air freight transport and shipping containers can be carried on several transport modes. At the end of 2014, there were over 20 million intermodal containers and over 13 million trailers worldwide.

Berg Insight estimates that shipments of remote tracking systems with cellular or satellite communication capabilities for cargo loading units including trailers, intermodal containers, air freight cargo containers, cargo boxes and pallets reached 0.43 million units worldwide in 2014. Growing at a compound annual growth rate of 28.5 percent, the shipments are expected to reach 1.5 million units in 2019. During the same period the installed base of remote tracking systems is forecasted to grow at a compound annual growth rate of 26.2 percent from 1.8 million units at the end of 2014 to 5.8 million units by 2019. Tracking of trailers and swap bodies is the largest market segment and accounted for 71.3 percent of the total installed base of tracking units on trailers and cargo containers at the end of 2014. Intermodal container tracking is the second largest segment with an installed base of 350,000 tracking units at the end of 2014.

In the past year, AT&T has connected 290,000 of Maersk Line’s fleet of refrigerated intermodal containers. An important technology partner in the project has been WAM Technologies which in October 2015 was acquired by ORBCOMM. In total, ORBCOMM has an installed base of 180,000 tracked trailers and containers. Savi Technology, Zenatek, Envotech, Honeywell Global Tracking, EPSa, Emerson and Track24 are also prominent vendors with solutions especially developed for tracking and monitoring of intermodal containers. The North American trailer tracking market is the most developed segment for tracking of trailers and cargo containers. The major actors include SkyBitz and Omnitracs that have more than 200,000 units installed each across the US, Canada and Mexico. Spireon and ID Systems are also important players with installed bases of 150,000 and 125,000 active units respectively. The cargo security specialist FreightWatch International has an active installed base of 60,000 units deployed on trailers and cargo containers. Mecomo, Idem Telematics, Agheera, Schmitz Cargobull, Novacom Europe and Transics have installed bases in the range of 14,000–48,000 units and are all major players on the European inland trailer and swap body telematics market. Sendum, Moog and OnAsset Intelligence are examples of actors which offer specialised solutions for real-time tracking of air freight cargo. There are also vendors offering disposable low cost tracking devices that are only meant to be used once such as Locus Traxx.

Berg insight anticipates that there will be a strong focus on cargo transport security and increased supply chain visibility in the coming years. Tracking of trailers and intermodal containers are increasingly common and technology advancements allow for even smaller logistics units such as individual pallets or cargo boxes to be tracked at reasonable costs.

Acceptance of remote tracking solutions is first established in specific use cases such as high value, time critical or refrigerated goods. Proving the commercial value for the various players in the transport value chain and bringing down the cost of hardware are key to increase the adoption rate for cargo tracking solutions.

FLEET MANAGEMENT IN THE AMERICAS


Executive summary
1 Commercial vehicle fleets in the Americas
1.1 The North American commercial vehicle market
1.1.1 Registrations of commercial vehicles GVW 3–8
1.1.2 Manufacturer market shares
1.1.3 Ownership structure
1.1.4 Trailers
1.2 The Latin American commercial vehicle market
1.2.1 Registrations of commercial vehicles
1.2.2 Manufacturer market shares
2 Fleet management solutions
2.1 Fleet management infrastructure
2.1.1 Vehicle segment
2.1.2 GNSS segment
2.1.3 Network segment
2.1.4 Backoffice segment
2.2 Vehicle management
2.2.1 Vehicle diagnostics and maintenance planning
2.2.2 Security tracking
2.3 Driver management
2.3.1 Driving data registration and analysis
2.3.2 Eco-driving schemes
2.3.3 Insurance risk management
2.4 Operations management
2.4.1 Routing and navigation
2.4.2 Transport management
2.4.3 Mobile workforce management
2.5 Regulatory compliance and reporting
2.5.1 CSA – Compliance, Safety, Accountability
2.5.2 Hours-of-Service and electronic logging devices
2.5.3 Fuel tax reporting
2.5.4 Distracted driving
2.5.5 Mandatory anti-theft systems in Brazil
2.5.6 Other applications
2.6 Business models
3 Market forecasts and trends
3.1 Market analysis
3.1.1 Installed base and unit shipments – North America and Latin America
3.1.2 Regional markets
3.1.3 Vendor market shares
3.1.4 Trailer telematics
3.1.5 Construction equipment telematics
3.2 Market drivers and barriers
3.2.1 Macroeconomic environment
3.2.2 Regulatory environment
3.2.3 Competitive environment
3.2.4 Technology environment
3.3 Value chain analysis
3.3.1 Telematics industry players
3.3.2 Automotive industry players
3.3.3 Telecom industry players
3.3.4 IT industry players
3.4 Future industry trends
3.4.1 Fleet telematics adoption favoured by positive market developments
3.4.2 Vehicle OEMs and aftermarket providers partner for factory-installed telematics
3.4.3 Industry consolidation fosters emergence of leading global telematics giants
3.4.4 Hardwired, mobile and hybrid telematics systems to co-exist
3.4.5 The Internet of Transportation Things expands the addressable market
4 OEM products and strategies
4.1 Daimler Group
4.2 Ford
4.3 General Motors
4.4 Hino Trucks
4.5 Iveco
4.6 MAN Latin America
4.7 Navistar
4.8 Paccar
4.9 Scania
4.10 Volvo Group
5 International aftermarket solution providers
5.1 DigiCore (Ctrack)
5.2 Garmin and partners
5.3 MiX Telematics
5.4 Navman Wireless (Danaher)
5.5 Omnitracs
5.6 Position Logic (KORE Wireless)
5.7 Teletrac (Danaher)
5.8 Telogis
5.9 TomTom Telematics
5.10 Trimble
6 Regional aftermarket solution providers
6.1 North America
6.1.1 Azuga
6.1.2 Blue Tree Systems
6.1.3 BSM Technologies
6.1.4 Cadec (PeopleNet)
6.1.5 CalAmp
6.1.6 CarrierWeb
6.1.7 Certified Tracking Solutions
6.1.8 Coretex
6.1.9 CyntrX
6.1.10 Donlen
6.1.11 FieldLogix
6.1.12 Fleet Complete
6.1.13 Fleet Freedom
6.1.14 Fleetilla
6.1.15 Fleetmatics
6.1.16 Fleetronix (Omnivations)
6.1.17 Forward Thinking Systems
6.1.18 Geotab
6.1.19 GPS Insight
6.1.20 GPS North America (Telular)
6.1.21 GreenRoad
6.1.22 ID Systems
6.1.23 Inthinc
6.1.24 Isotrak
6.1.25 J. J. Keller
6.1.26 Microlise
6.1.27 NexTraq (FleetCor)
6.1.28 Orbcomm
6.1.29 Pedigree Technologies
6.1.30 PeopleNet (Trimble)
6.1.31 Positioning Universal
6.1.32 Quartix
6.1.33 Rand McNally
6.1.34 Rocky Mountain Tracking (S7 Group)
6.1.35 SkyBitz (Telular)
6.1.36 Spireon
6.1.37 Synovia Solutions
6.1.38 TransCore
6.1.39 Verizon Networkfleet
6.1.40 Webtech Wireless (BSM Technologies)
6.1.41 Zonar Systems
6.2 Latin America
6.2.1 Autotrac
6.2.2 Copiloto Satelital
6.2.3 Encontrack
6.2.4 FleTrack
6.2.5 Global Track
6.2.6 GPS Chile
6.2.7 GPS7000
6.2.8 Grupo UDA
6.2.9 Gurtam
6.2.10 Hawk GPS
6.2.11 High Performance Solutions
6.2.12 Inosat
6.2.13 Ituran
6.2.14 Location World
6.2.15 LoJack
6.2.16 OnixSat
6.2.17 Pointer Telocation
6.2.18 Positron
6.2.19 Sascar (Michelin)
6.2.20 Satrack
6.2.21 Secar Bohemia
6.2.22 Soltrack
6.2.23 Tastets System
6.2.24 Ubicamóvil
6.2.25 Ultra
6.2.26 WideTech
6.2.27 Wisetrack
6.2.28 Zatix
Glossary
Index
List of Figures
Figure 1.1: Registrations of GVW 3–8 vehicles (US 2014)
Figure 1.2: Registrations of GVW 3–8 vehicles (Canada 2014)
Figure 1.3: Commercial vehicle manufacturer market shares GVW 3–8 (US 2014)
Figure 1.4: Private ownership and business uses of vehicles (US 2013)
Figure 1.5: Distribution of new GVW 3–8 CVs by fleet size (US 2013)
Figure 1.6: Ten largest commercial fleets operated by US companies (2015)
Figure 1.7: Trailers in use (North America 2014)
Figure 1.8: Top trailer manufacturers (North America 2014)
Figure 1.9: CVs in operation and new registrations (Latin America 2014)
Figure 1.10: Light commercial vehicle manufacturer statistics (Brazil 2014)
Figure 1.11: Heavy truck manufacturer statistics (Brazil 2014)
Figure 2.1: Fleet management infrastructure overview
Figure 2.2: Examples of FM device form factors
Figure 2.3: Data interfaces used by FM devices
Figure 2.4: Examples of peripherals connected to FM devices
Figure 2.5: Mobile network operators in the Americas (2015)
Figure 2.6: Top M2M communication providers in the Americas (Q2-2015)
Figure 2.7: Example of FM backoffice segment
Figure 3.1: Fleet management shipments and penetration (North America 2014–2019)
Figure 3.2: Fleet management shipments and penetration (Latin America 2014–2019)
Figure 3.3: Top-15 fleet management providers, by installed base (Americas Q4-2014)
Figure 3.4: Trailer telematics shipments and penetration (Americas 2014–2019)
Figure 3.5: Top trailer telematics providers, by installed base (Americas Q2-2015)
Figure 3.6: Financial data for telematics industry players (2014)
Figure 3.7: FM mergers and acquisitions in the Americas (Q4-2014–Q4-2015)
Figure 3.8: Examples of fleet management offerings by mobile operators (2015)
Figure 5.1: Garmin’s Fleet 660/670 navigation devices for fleets
Figure 5.2: Navman Wireless’ Qube, MDT 860 and M-Nav 950
Figure 5.3: Omnitracs MCP50, MCP110 and MCP200
Figure 5.4: Omnitracs XRS Relay device and mobile device interface
Figure 5.5: TomTom WEBFLEET, LINK 530 and PRO 8275 TRUCK
Figure 6.1: Cadec’s S200 In-Cab Display
Figure 6.2: The ibright Drive dashboard on a Samsung Android device
Figure 6.3: Fleetmatics REVEAL Mobile live map and job list
Figure 6.4: PeopleNet Connected Tablet, Mobile Gateway (PMG) and Display.4 (PD4)
Figure 6.5: Rand McNally’s TPC 7600 and TND 760 Fleet Edition
Figure 6.6: Zonar’s 2020 Android tablet and 2010 EVIR Inspection tool
Figure 6.7: OnixSat’s flagship product OnixSmart 2


FLEET MANAGEMENT IN EUROPE


Executive summary
1 Commercial vehicle fleets in Europe
1.1 Light commercial vehicles
1.2 Medium and heavy trucks
1.3 Buses and coaches
1.4 Trailers and semi-trailers
1.5 Off-road construction and agriculture equipment
1.6 Ownership structure
1.6.1 Statistical estimates by industry and company size
1.6.2 Light commercial vehicle fleets
1.6.3 Medium and heavy commercial vehicle fleets
2 Fleet management solutions
2.1 Fleet management infrastructure
2.1.1 Vehicle segment
2.1.2 GNSS segment
2.1.3 Network segment
2.1.4 Backoffice segment
2.2 Vehicle management
2.2.1 Vehicle diagnostics and maintenance planning
2.2.2 Security tracking
2.3 Driver management
2.3.1 Driving data registration and analysis
2.3.2 Eco-driving schemes
2.3.3 Insurance risk management
2.4 Operations management
2.4.1 Routing and navigation
2.4.2 Transport management
2.4.3 Mobile workforce management
2.5 Regulatory compliance and reporting
2.5.1 Digital tachograph data download
2.5.2 Electronic toll collection
2.5.3 Other applications
2.6 Business models
3 Market forecasts and trends
3.1 Market analysis
3.1.1 Fleet management installed base and unit shipments
3.1.2 Regional market dynamics
3.1.3 Fleet management vendor market shares
3.1.4 Trailer telematics shipments, installed base and vendor market shares
3.2 Market drivers and barriers
3.2.1 Macroeconomic environment
3.2.2 Regulatory environment
3.2.3 Competitive environment
3.2.4 Technology environment
3.3 Value chain analysis
3.3.1 Telematics industry players
3.3.2 Automotive industry players
3.3.3 Telecom industry players
3.3.4 IT industry players
3.4 Future industry trends
3.4.1 The long-term evolution of the fleet management ecosystem
3.4.2 OEM fleet telematics market developments
3.4.3 LCV manufacturers collaborating with aftermarket players
3.4.4 Go-to-market strategy and pricing model evolution
3.4.5 Insurance telematics for commercial fleets
3.4.6 Fleet management services based on mobile app platforms
3.4.7 Big data in the fleet management sector
3.4.8 More Pan-European players to enter the scene
3.4.9 Mergers and acquisitions to continue in 2014/2015
4 OEM products and strategies
4.1 Truck manufacturers
4.1.1 Daimler Group
4.1.2 Volvo Group
4.1.3 Scania
4.1.4 MAN Truck & Bus
4.1.5 DAF Trucks
4.1.6 Iveco
4.2 Construction equipment manufacturers
4.2.1 Bobcat
4.2.2 Caterpillar
4.2.3 Deere & Company
4.2.4 Hyundai Construction Equipment
4.2.5 JCB
4.2.6 Komatsu
4.2.7 Volvo CE
4.3 Trailer manufacturers
4.3.1 Schmitz Cargobull
4.3.2 Krone
4.3.3 Kögel
4.4 OE suppliers
4.4.1 Actia
4.4.2 Continental
4.4.3 Stoneridge Electronics
4.4.4 WABCO
4.5 Hardware and software providers
4.5.1 Advantech-DLoG
4.5.2 Aplicom
4.5.3 CalAmp
4.5.4 ERM Advanced Telematics
4.5.5 Falcom
4.5.6 IAV
4.5.7 John Deere Electronic Solutions
4.5.8 Mobile Devices
4.5.9 Pointer Telocation
4.5.10 Quake Global
4.5.11 Squarell
5 International aftermarket solution providers
5.1 Astrata Europe
5.2 DigiCore (Ctrack)
5.3 Garmin and partners
5.4 Geotab
5.5 Masternaut
5.6 MiX Telematics
5.7 Navman Wireless
5.8 Telogis
5.9 Teletrac
5.10 TomTom Telematics
5.11 Transics – a WABCO company
5.12 Trimble
5.13 Vehco
6 Regional aftermarket solution providers
6.1 Benelux and France
6.1.1 EasyFleet
6.1.2 Eliot
6.1.3 Fleetlogic
6.1.4 Geodynamics
6.1.5 GPS-Buddy
6.1.6 Groeneveld ICT Solutions
6.1.7 Inter-Data
6.1.8 IT Mobile
6.1.9 Micpoint
6.1.10 Novacom
6.1.11 OCEAN
6.1.12 Orange Business Services
6.1.13 Ornicar
6.1.14 RAM Mobile Data
6.1.15 RouteVision
6.1.16 Sedimap
6.1.17 TEKSAT
6.1.18 Telefleet
6.1.19 Traqueur
6.2 Germany and Central Europe
6.2.1 AROBS Transilvania Software
6.2.2 AutoGuard
6.2.3 CVS Mobile
6.2.4 ETA Automatizari Industriale
6.2.5 Finder
6.2.6 Framelogic
6.2.7 GPS Bulgaria
6.2.8 i-Cell
6.2.9 ICOM
6.2.10 Idem Telematics
6.2.11 Logifleet
6.2.12 Mireo
6.2.13 Mobile Objects
6.2.14 Openmatics
6.2.15 SAS Grup
6.2.16 Sherlog Trace
6.2.17 Spedion
6.2.18 WebEye International
6.2.19 Yellowfox
6.3 The Mediterranean
6.3.1 Cobra Automotive Technologies
6.3.2 Detector
6.3.3 Frotcom International
6.3.4 G4S Telematix
6.3.5 GET Italia
6.3.6 GMV
6.3.7 Inosat
6.3.8 Loqus
6.3.9 Macnil
6.3.10 MobiVision
6.3.11 Movildata
6.3.12 Satdata
6.3.13 Tecmic
6.4 Nordic countries
6.4.1 EcoFleet
6.4.2 Fleet 101
6.4.3 Fleetech
6.4.4 GateHouse
6.4.5 Locus
6.4.6 PocketMobile
6.4.7 Total Car
6.4.8 Trackunit
6.5 UK and Ireland
6.5.1 Aeromark
6.5.2 BigChange
6.5.3 Blue Tree Systems
6.5.4 Celtrak
6.5.5 Crystal Ball
6.5.6 FleetMatics
6.5.7 GreenRoad
6.5.8 Isotrak
6.5.9 Matrix Telematics
6.5.10 Microlise
6.5.11 Quartix
6.5.12 RAM Tracking
6.5.13 Satmo
6.5.14 TRACKER Network
6.5.15 Trakm8
6.5.16 Transpoco
6.5.17 Webtech Wireless
6.5.18 Wejo Fleet
Glossary
Index
List of Figures
Figure 1.1: Commercial vehicles in use (EU23+2 2011)
Figure 1.2: New registrations of commercial vehicles (EU23+2 2013)
Figure 1.3: Commercial vehicle market trends by country (EU23+2 2013)
Figure 1.4: LCV manufacturer market shares (EU27+2 2013)
Figure 1.5: Trucks (>3.5t) market shares, by group and brand (EU15+2 2013)
Figure 1.6: Trucks (3.5–16t) market shares, by group and brand (EU15+2 2013)
Figure 1.7: Trucks (>16t) market shares, by group and brand (EU15+2 2013)
Figure 1.8: Bus and coach market shares, by group and brand (EU15+2 2013)
Figure 1.9: Trailer manufacturer production volumes and market share (EU23+2 2013)
Figure 1.10: Off-road equipment shipments by category (EU27+2 2013)
Figure 1.11: CVs and average fleet size by industry and company size (EU27 2006)
Figure 1.12: Examples of typical organisations for different LCV fleet sizes
Figure 1.13: Examples of typical organisations for different HCV fleet sizes
Figure 2.1: Fleet management infrastructure overview
Figure 2.2: Examples of FM unit form factors
Figure 2.3: Data interfaces used by FM units
Figure 2.4: Examples of devices connected to FM-units
Figure 2.5: Mobile network operators (EU23+2 2012)
Figure 2.6: Example of FM backoffice segment
Figure 2.7: Digital tachograph smart cards issued (EU23+2 Q4-2013)
Figure 2.8: Nationwide Toll systems for trucks in Europe (2013)
Figure 3.1: Fleet management shipments and penetration rate (EU27+2 2012–2018)
Figure 3.2: Fleet management installed base and penetration rate by region (Q4-2013)
Figure 3.3: Top-25 fleet management providers, by installed base (EU27+2 Q4-2013)
Figure 3.4: Trailer Telematics shipments and penetration rate (EU27+2 2012–2018)
Figure 3.5: Top-5 trailer telematics providers, by installed base (EU27+2 Q4-2013)
Figure 3.6: Financial data for leading telematics industry players (2013)
Figure 3.7: FM mergers and acquisitions in Europe (2010–2014)
Figure 3.8: Mobile operators in Europe by M2M subscriber base (Q4-2013)
Figure 3.9: Examples of fleet management offerings by mobile operators (2013)
Figure 5.1: Masternaut Connect overview
Figure 5.2: Enterprise customers across major industry verticals
Figure 5.3: TomTom WEBFLEET, PRO 9150, LINK 510 and ecoPLUS
Figure 5.4: Transics TX-SKY and TX-GO
Figure 6.1: Active FM systems in Benelux and France (2010–2018)
Figure 6.2: Active FM systems in Germany and Central Europe (2010–2018)
Figure 6.3: Active FM systems in the Mediterranean (2010–2018)
Figure 6.4: Active FM systems in the Nordic countries (2010–2018)
Figure 6.5: Active FM systems in the UK and Ireland (2010–2018)


FLEET MANAGEMENT IN RUSSIA/CIS AND EASTERN EUROPE


Executive summary
1 Commercial vehicle fleets in the CIS and Eastern Europe
1.1 The commercial vehicle market in Russia and the CIS
1.1.1 Manufacturer market shares
1.1.2 Ownership structure
1.2 The commercial vehicle market in Eastern Europe
1.2.1 Manufacturer market shares
1.2.2 Ownership structure
2 Fleet management solutions
2.1 Fleet management infrastructure
2.1.1 Vehicle segment
2.1.2 GNSS segment
2.1.3 Network segment
2.1.4 Backoffice segment
2.2 Vehicle management
2.2.1 Vehicle diagnostics and maintenance planning
2.2.2 Security tracking
2.3 Driver management
2.3.1 Driving data registration and analysis
2.3.2 Eco-driving schemes
2.3.3 Insurance risk management
2.4 Operations management
2.4.1 Routing and navigation
2.4.2 Transport management
2.4.3 Mobile workforce management
2.5 Regulatory compliance and reporting
2.5.1 Drivers’ working hours
2.5.2 Digital tachograph data download
2.5.3 Electronic toll collection
2.5.4 ERA-GLONASS
2.5.5 Other applications
2.6 Business models
3 Market forecasts and trends
3.1 Market analysis
3.1.1 Installed base and unit shipments – Eastern Europe and CIS including Russia 43
3.1.2 Installed base and unit shipments – Russia
3.1.3 Regional markets and players
3.1.4 Vendor market shares
3.2 Market drivers and barriers
3.2.1 Macroeconomic environment
3.2.2 Regulatory environment
3.2.3 Competitive environment
3.2.4 Technology environment
3.3 Value chain analysis
3.3.1 Telematics industry players
3.3.2 Automotive industry players
3.3.3 Telecom industry players
3.3.4 IT industry players
3.4 Future industry trends
4 OEM products and strategies
4.1 European truck manufacturers
4.1.1 DAF Trucks
4.1.2 Daimler Group
4.1.3 Iveco
4.1.4 MAN Truck & Bus
4.1.5 Scania
4.1.6 Volvo Group
4.2 Local truck manufacturers in the CIS
4.2.1 GAZ Group
4.2.2 Kamaz
4.2.3 UAZ
4.2.4 MAZ
4.2.5 ZiL
5 International aftermarket solution providers
5.1 Astrata Europe
5.2 Garmin and partners
5.3 Masternaut
5.4 MiX Telematics
5.5 Telogis
5.6 TomTom Telematics
5.7 Transics – a WABCO company
5.8 Trimble
6 Regional aftermarket solution providers
6.1 Arvento Mobile Systems
6.2 CVS Mobile
6.3 EcoFleet
6.4 Fort-Telecom
6.5 Frotcom International
6.6 G4S Telematix
6.7 Gurtam
6.8 Mobiliz
6.9 Omnicomm
6.10 Ruptela
6.11 Simplytrak
6.12 TechnoKom
6.13 Teltonika
6.14 WebEye International
7 Local aftermarket solution providers
7.1 Russia and the CIS
7.1.1 ANTOR Business Solutions
7.1.2 AutoLocator
7.1.3 AvtoScan
7.1.4 BelTransSputnik
7.1.5 Benish GPS Ukraine
7.1.6 Cesar Satellite
7.1.7 Cobra AT and Autoconnex
7.1.8 ENDS
7.1.9 First BIT
7.1.10 GalileoSky
7.1.11 Garage GPS
7.1.12 GlobalSat
7.1.13 GLONASSSoft
7.1.14 Glosav
7.1.15 ITOB
7.1.16 ITS-Soft
7.1.17 Live GPS Tracking
7.1.18 Locarus
7.1.19 Matrix
7.1.20 MegaFon
7.1.21 Micro Line
7.1.22 Moldcell
7.1.23 MTS
7.1.24 Navis group
7.1.25 NIS group
7.1.26 Ritm
7.1.27 Russian Navigation Technologies
7.1.28 Santel Navigation
7.1.29 SCOUT
7.1.30 SpaceTeam
7.1.31 Vektor GPS
7.2 Eastern Europe
7.2.1 Aldobec Technologies
7.2.2 AROBS Transilvania Software
7.2.3 Artronic
7.2.4 AutoGuard
7.2.5 Cefin Systems
7.2.6 EasyTRACK
7.2.7 ETA Automatizari Industriale
7.2.8 EVO GPS
7.2.9 Falcom
7.2.10 Finder
7.2.11 Fleet Management Services
7.2.12 Framelogic
7.2.13 GPS Bulgaria
7.2.14 GX Solutions
7.2.15 i-Cell
7.2.16 ICOM
7.2.17 iData
7.2.18 Infocar
7.2.19 Infotech
7.2.20 Mireo
7.2.21 Mobilisis
7.2.22 MOVYS
7.2.23 SAS Grup
7.2.24 Satko
7.2.25 Secret Control
7.2.26 Sherlog Trace
7.2.27 Skyguard
7.2.28 Sledenje
7.2.29 Tahograf
7.2.30 TrackNav
7.2.31 TruckTrack
Glossary
Index
List of Figures
Figure 1.1: Commercial vehicles in use in Russia and the CIS (2012)
Figure 1.2: New registrations of commercial vehicles in Russia and the CIS (2013)
Figure 1.3: Structure of the Russian truck fleet by brands (2011)
Figure 1.4: Sales of medium and heavy trucks by brand in Russia (2012)
Figure 1.5: Sales of LCVs by brand in Russia (2013)
Figure 1.6: Commercial vehicle fleet structure in Russia (2012)
Figure 1.7: Commercial vehicles in use in Eastern Europe (2012)
Figure 1.8: New registrations of commercial vehicles in Eastern Europe (2013)
Figure 1.9: Trucks (>3.5t) market shares, by group and brand (EU27+2 2012)
Figure 1.10: LCV manufacturer market shares (EU27+2 2012)
Figure 1.11: Examples of typical organisations for different LCV fleet sizes
Figure 1.12: Examples of typical organisations for different HCV fleet sizes
Figure 2.1: Fleet management infrastructure overview
Figure 2.2: Examples of FM unit form factors
Figure 2.3: Data interfaces used by FM units
Figure 2.4: Examples of devices connected to FM units
Figure 2.5: Mobile network operators in Eastern Europe (2013)
Figure 2.6: Mobile network operators in Russia and the CIS (2013)
Figure 2.7: Example of FM backoffice segment
Figure 3.1: FM shipments and penetration rate (Russia/CIS/Eastern Europe 2012–2018)
Figure 3.2: FM shipments and penetration rate (Russia 2012–2018)
Figure 3.3: Top ten FM providers, by installed base (CIS and Eastern Europe Q4-2013)
Figure 3.4: Financial data for leading telematics industry players (2013)
Figure 3.5: FM mergers and acquisitions in Europe and the CIS
Figure 3.6: Examples of fleet management offerings by mobile operators (2014)
Figure 5.1: Transics TX-SKY and TX-GO
Figure 6.1: Profi, Optim and LLS sensor from Omnicomm
Figure 7.1: GalileoSky GLONASS/GPS 3G v5.1 and v4.0 Iridium satellite devices
Figure 7.2: M2M-Cyber GLX AVL terminal and Shturmann Link300 Pro in-cab unit
Figure 7.3: SafeFleet x700, SafeFleet X9 and FliGo Android interface


FLEET MANAGEMENT IN CHINA


Executive summary
1 Commercial vehicle fleets in China
1.1 Light trucks
1.2 Medium trucks
1.3 Heavy trucks
1.4 Buses and coaches
1.5 Trailers
1.6 Ownership structure
2 Fleet management solutions
2.1 Fleet management infrastructure
2.1.1 Vehicle segment
2.1.2 GNSS segment
2.1.3 Network segment
2.1.4 Backoffice segment
2.2 Vehicle management
2.2.1 Vehicle diagnostics and maintenance planning
2.2.2 Security tracking
2.3 Driver management
2.3.1 Driving data registration and analysis
2.3.2 Eco-driving schemes
2.3.3 Insurance risk management
2.4 Operations management
2.4.1 Routing and navigation
2.4.2 Transport management
2.4.3 Mobile workforce management
2.5 Regulatory compliance and reporting
2.5.1 Digital tachographs and similar regulations and standards
2.5.2 Road tolls and other fees
2.5.3 IoT platform
2.6 Business models
3 Market forecasts and trends
3.1 Market analysis
3.1.1 Fleet management installed base and unit shipments
3.1.2 Local market characteristics in China
3.1.3 Fleet management vendor market shares
3.2 Market drivers and barriers
3.2.1 Macroeconomic environment
3.2.2 Regulatory environment
3.2.3 Competitive environment
3.2.4 Technology environment
3.3 Value chain analysis
3.3.1 Telematics industry players
3.3.2 Automotive industry players
3.3.3 Telecom industry players
3.3.4 IT industry players
3.4 Future industry trends
4 OEM products and strategies
4.1 Chinese truck manufacturers
4.1.1 Foton
4.1.2 Shaanxi Automobile Group
4.1.3 Dongfeng
4.1.4 FAW
4.1.5 CNHTC (Sinotruk)
4.1.6 JAC
4.2 Chinese bus manufacturers
4.2.1 King Long Group
4.2.2 Yutong
4.2.3 Ankai
4.2.4 Zhongtong
4.2.5 Youngman
4.2.6 Huanghai
4.2.7 Sunwin
5 International aftermarket solution providers
5.1 Introduction
5.1.1 China is a challenging but promising growth market for international players
5.1.2 A small number of Western FMS providers are active on the Chinese market
5.1.3 Future China plans among international FMS vendors vary considerably
5.2 Astrata Group
5.3 DigiCore
5.4 Microlise
5.5 MiX Telematics
5.6 Navman Wireless
5.7 Trimble
6 Chinese aftermarket solution providers
6.1 Track & trace solutions
6.1.1 3 Union Star
6.1.2 666GPS
6.1.3 E6GPS
6.1.4 Eagle Patrol FMS
6.1.5 Etrans
6.1.6 Exsun
6.1.7 Hangzhou Hopechart Digital
6.1.8 Hon Wai Tat (Macau) Network Technologies
6.1.9 Huoyunren
6.1.10 Lingtu
6.1.11 Meitrack
6.1.12 Mingzhou Technology
6.1.13 Shandong Jiacheng Software & Technology
6.1.14 Shanghai Sizeng Information Technology
6.1.15 Shenzhen Car Steward Technology
6.1.16 Shenzhen Fangyuan Info-Tech
6.1.17 Shenzhen Huabao Electronics Technology
6.1.18 Shenzhen SOFAR Communication
6.1.19 Shenzhen Weitongda Electronics
6.1.20 Star Open Electronics
6.1.21 TIZA
6.1.22 YHT
6.1.23 Zhengzhou Shenyang Science & Technology
6.2 OBD/CAN-based solutions
6.2.1 Aerospace Intelligent
6.2.2 Aore Technology
6.2.3 Beijing UniStrong Science & Technology
6.2.4 Chainway ITS
6.2.5 DNA
6.2.6 Guangzhou Record Win Intelligent Technology
6.2.7 Shanghai Transun Telematics Technology
6.2.8 Sinocastel
6.3 Mobile device-based solutions
6.3.1 Log 56
6.4 Hardware and VAS
6.4.1 Baoding Beier Electronics
6.4.2 Beijing Zhongdou Technology (Ccompass)
6.4.3 Heacent
6.4.4 Shandong Chean Electronics Technology
6.4.5 Shenzhen Flycosmos New Technology
6.4.6 Shenzhen Legevo Technology
6.4.7 Shenzhen Liyuan Communication Technology
Glossary
Index
List of Figures
Figure 1.1: Total number of registered trucks by weight classification (China 2011)
Figure 1.2: Top manufacturers of trucks and buses (China 2013)
Figure 1.3: Development of light truck sales (China 2002–2013)
Figure 1.4: Development of medium truck sales (China 2002–2013)
Figure 1.5: Sales of medium trucks (6–15t) by manufacturer (China 2013)
Figure 1.6: Development of heavy truck sales (China 2002–2013)
Figure 1.7: Sales of heavy trucks (>14t) by manufacturer (China 2013)
Figure 1.8: Sales of buses by manufacturer and category (China 2013)
Figure 2.1: Fleet management infrastructure overview
Figure 2.2: Examples of FM unit form factors
Figure 2.3: Data interfaces used by FM devices
Figure 2.4: Examples of devices connected to FM devices
Figure 2.5: Example of FM backoffice segment
Figure 3.1: FM shipments, installed base and penetration (China 2013–2019)
Figure 3.2: Top Chinese fleet management vendors by installed base (2014)
Figure 3.3: Mobile operators in China by M2M subscriber base (Q4-2013)
Figure 5.1: Astrata’s Geo-Location Platform (GLP1000) telematics device
Figure 5.2: Microlise’s DriveTab tablet and Driver Performance Management (DPM) app
Figure 5.3: MiX Telematics’ FM Communicator and RIBAS hardware devices
Figure 5.4: Navman Wireless’ Qube, MDT 860 and M-Nav 800
Figure 5.5: Trimble Automotive Platform (TAP) tracking device
Figure 6.1: In-cab device from Shandong Jiacheng Software & Technology
Figure 6.2: Aerospace Intelligent’s Vdrive interface
Figure 6.3: Hardware from Aore Technology
Figure 6.4: Transun’s in-vehicle hardware
Figure 6.5: Sinocastel track & trace and OBD devices
Figure 6.6: Telematics hardware provided by Beijing Zhongdou Technology (Ccompass)


TRAILER AND CARGO CONTAINER TRACKING INDEX


Executive summary
1 Global freight transportation overview
1.1 International merchandise trade
1.1.1 Freight transportation modes
1.1.2 Logistics units and containerisation
1.1.3 Ports, terminals and trade lanes
1.2 Intermodal shipping containers
1.2.1 Container fleet
1.2.2 Container manufacturers
1.2.3 Container ships
1.2.4 Container ownership structure
1.2.5 Container shipping companies
1.2.6 Container leasing companies
1.3 Trailers, semi-trailers and ULDs
1.3.1 Trailers and semi-trailers
1.3.2 Air freight unit load devices
1.4 Other transport industry actors
1.4.1 Consigner/Consignee
1.4.2 Freight forwarders
1.4.3 Customs and regulatory authorities
1.4.4 Terminal operators and ground handlers
2 Container and trailer tracking solutions
2.1 Trailer and cargo container tracking infrastructure
2.1.1 Trailer and cargo container segment
2.1.2 GNSS segment
2.1.3 Network segment
2.1.4 Service segment
2.2 Supply chain management
2.2.1 Cargo and inventory management
2.2.2 Insurance risk management
2.3 Security management
2.3.1 Theft, accident and damage security
2.3.2 Terrorism, illegal and dangerous goods security
2.4 Trailer and container operations management
2.4.1 Container and trailer management
2.4.2 Container and trailer transport management
2.5 Regulatory compliance and reporting
2.5.1 Supply chain security and environmental programs
2.5.2 Tax collection
2.6 International container and cargo tracking technology initiatives
2.6.1 The CONTAIN project
2.6.2 The Integrity project
2.6.3 The Smart CM project
2.6.4 The Cassandra project
2.6.5 The CORE project
2.6.6 The ESA ARTES RTICM project
2.6.7 The US Department of Homeland Security Cargo Security Programs
2.6.8 The iCargo project
2.6.9 The RECON project
2.6.10 The Apex-Secure Transit Corridors Project
2.7 Business models
3 Market forecasts and trends
3.1 Market analysis
3.1.1 Installed base and unit shipments
3.1.2 Regional markets
3.1.3 Vendor market shares
3.2 Market drivers and barriers
3.2.1 Macroeconomic factors
3.2.2 Regulatory environment
3.2.3 Competitive environment
3.2.4 Technology environment
3.3 Value chain analysis
3.3.1 Telematics industry players
3.3.2 Cargo transport industry players
3.3.3 Telecom industry players
3.3.4 IT industry players
3.4 Future industry trends
4 European solution providers
4.1 AEON
4.2 Agheera
4.3 Arviem
4.4 CargoGuard
4.5 CSB Technologies
4.6 Envirotainer
4.7 EPSa
4.8 European Datacomm
4.9 Global Tracking Technology
4.10 Globe Tracker International
4.11 Idem Telematics
4.12 Identec Solutions
4.13 Kirsen Global Security
4.14 Kizy Tracking
4.15 KPN
4.16 Loksys Solutions
4.17 Macnil (Zucchetti Group)
4.18 Masternaut
4.19 Mecomo
4.20 Novacom Europe
4.21 Schmitz Cargobull
4.22 SecureSystem
4.23 Sycada
4.24 Transics (WABCO)
4.25 TRAXENS
4.26 Ubidata
4.27 Xmetra
4.28 Yellowfish
4.29 Zenatek
4.30 Zoca Container Security
5 North American solution providers
5.1 AT&T
5.2 Ayantra
5.3 BSM Technologies
5.4 CalAmp
5.5 DeWalt
5.6 Digi International
5.7 Digital Communications Technologies
5.8 e2e Logistics Consulting
5.9 Emerson
5.10 Fleetilla
5.11 FreightWatch International
5.12 Geoforce
5.13 Globalstar
5.14 Hi-G-Tek
5.15 Honeywell Global Tracking
5.16 iControl
5.17 ID Systems
5.18 Intelleflex
5.19 Locus Traxx Worldwide
5.20 LoJack SCI
5.21 Moog Crossbow
5.22 Numerex
5.23 Omnitracs
5.24 OnAsset Intelligence
5.25 ORBCOMM
5.26 PearTrack Security Systems
5.27 Powers International
5.28 Purfresh
5.29 Quake Global
5.30 ReZolt
5.31 RSAE Labs
5.32 Savi Technology
5.33 SeeControl (Autodesk)
5.34 Sendum Wireless
5.35 SkyBitz
5.36 Spireon
5.37 TekTrap Systems
5.38 Track24
5.39 TrackPoint Systems
5.40 TrakLok International
5.41 Trimble
5.42 WAM Technologies (ORBCOMM)
6 Rest of World solution providers
6.1 Arknav
6.2 CartaSense
6.3 DigiCore (Novatel Wireless)
6.4 Eliron
6.5 Envotech
6.6 GlobalTrack
6.7 Loginno Logistic Innovation
6.8 TracerTrak (Pivotel)
6.9 Pointer Telocation
6.10 Queclink Wireless Solutions
6.11 Satlock
6.12 Starcom Systems
6.13 Swinnus
6.14 Turaco Business Logix
Glossary
Index
List of Figures
Figure 1.1: Index for GDP and merchandise trade (World 1981–2014)
Figure 1.2: Merchandise trade by region (World 2014)
Figure 1.3: External trade by mode of transport (EU-28 2013)
Figure 1.4: Container port throughput (World 1999–2013)
Figure 1.5: Top 10 container ports (World 2014)
Figure 1.6: Top 10 air cargo ports (World 2014)
Figure 1.7: Container flows
Figure 1.8: Intermodal container fleet by type (World 2014)
Figure 1.9: Intermodal container fleet size (World 2005–2014)
Figure 1.10: Container manufacturer market share (World 2014)
Figure 1.11: Container fleet ownership structure (World 2014)
Figure 1.12: Top 10 container shipping companies (World October 2015)
Figure 1.13: Top 8 container leasing companies (World 2014)
Figure 1.14: Cargo trailer fleet by region (World 2014)
Figure 1.15: Examples of ULD pallet and container form factors
Figure 1.16: Annual air cargo growth rates by major market (World 2013)
Figure 1.17: Top 10 air cargo airlines (World 2014)
Figure 1.18: The transport chain
Figure 1.19: Top container terminal operators (World 2013)
Figure 2.1: Real-time trailer and cargo container tracking infrastructure overview
Figure 2.2: Examples of container tracking device form factors
Figure 2.3: Data interfaces used by container tracking units
Figure 2.4: Mobile operators by M2M subscription base (World Q4-2013)
Figure 2.5: Example of trailer and cargo container tracking service segment
Figure 2.6: Examples of Supply Chain Programs and Initiatives (World 2014)
Figure 2.7: Stakeholder benefits through Cassandra data sharing and risk assessment
Figure 3.1: Trailer and cargo container tracking device shipments (World 2013–2019)
Figure 3.2: Trailer tracking device shipments by region (World 2013–2019)
Figure 3.3: Major cargo loading unit tracking vendors (Q2-2015)
Figure 3.4: Major trailer tracking vendors (Q2-2015)
Figure 3.5: Major intermodal container tracking vendors (Q2-2015)
Figure 3.6: Data for selected trailer and cargo container tracking industry players
Figure 3.7: Trailer and container tracking vendor mergers and acquisitions (2010–2013)
Figure 3.8: Trailer and container tracking vendor mergers and acquisitions (2014–2015)
Figure 3.9: Telecom industry players offering cargo container tracking solutions
Figure 4.1: European solution providers (A–G)
Figure 4.2: European solution providers (I–Z)
Figure 4.3: Kizy Tracking’s K-1 GSM tracker device
Figure 4.4: MecSOLAR solarpowered tracking device
Figure 4.5: The Fleetmonitor service delivery model
Figure 5.1: North American solution providers (A–G)
Figure 5.2: North American solution providers (H–W)
Figure 5.3: Moog Crossbow ILC 2000 tracking devices
Figure 5.4: Purfresh active atmosphere panels
Figure 5.5: Sendum PT300 package tracker
Figure 5.6: CargoKeeper solution overview
Figure 5.7: Track24 Defence Shadow tracking device
Figure 6.1: Rest of World solution providers
Figure 6.2: CelloTrack Nano and external Bluetooth LE multisense device
Figure 6.3: Swinnus ConTracer D and eSeal container tracking and security devices

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