Global Mass Notification Systems Market 2016-2020
About Mass Notification Systems
MNS have software programs, which help to correspond through phone calls, instant messages, e-mails, public address, digital signage, two-way radio, pop-up messages, social media, and app push notifications. To be effective, they should have a strong communication structure that should include enough bandwidth to distribute thousands of messages. Delivery can be visual, audio, or a mixture of the two approaches. The global mass notification systems market will account for a CAGR of 15.62% during the forecast period.
Technavio’s analysts forecast the global mass notification systems market to grow at a CAGR of 15.62% during the period 2016-2020.
Covered in this report
The report covers the present scenario and the growth prospects of the global mass notification systems market for 2016-2020. To calculate the market size, the report considers the revenue generated from the sales of mass notification systems by manufacturers.
The market is divided into the following segments based on geography:
Technavio Announces the Publication of its Research Report – Global Mass Notification Systems Market 2016-2020
Technavio recognizes the following companies as the key players in the global mass notification systems market: AtHoc, Honeywell, Siemens, Eaton, and Everbridge.
Other prominent vendors in the market are: Airbus DS Communications, Blackboard, Desktop Alert, Federal Signal, Global AlertLink (Next Connexions), IBM, MIR3, Mircom Group, Omnilert, and Send Word Now.
Commenting on the report, an analyst from Technavio’s team said: “One of latest trends in the market is focus on integrated mass notification solutions. Key vendors in the market are focusing on the introduction of integrated solutions. During emergencies, systems must do more than just giving signals to the people about the danger; facilities are beginning to upgrade their current system with voice communications, where a system should direct occupants on what to do and where to go with specific instructions for different types of emergencies. To address a large population in an emergency, multiple communication systems, known as S-o-S (System of Systems), are being increasingly used. The different modes of communication are broadcasting emergency information over indoor or outdoor MNS that include e-mail and text messages, automated voice calls, computer pop-up alerts, and electronic signage.”
According to the report, one of the primary drivers in the market is increase in BYOD adoption. The BYOD trend is taking the corporate world by storm. The percentage of employees availing BYOD worldwide increased from 20% in 2010 to over 50% in 2015. It not only provides employees with greater flexibility for work but also enables organizations to save on costs related to providing equipment/devices to employees. The emergence of smartphones, laptops, and tablets has contributed to this concept. With increased use of these mobile devices, notifications can be sent regarding any dangerous situation to mobile devices through phones, emails, texts, or voice messages.
Further, the report states that one major challenge in the market is limited provision for personalized MNS. Businesses using manual notification or mass notification services, which provide notification or messages to a large number of people at the same time, are not keeping up with the requirements of today’s new breed of enterprises. Anything that happens, even if it is the internal process in an organization must be resolved as fast as possible because it creates a business impact. While sending the voice or text message to many recipients can raise awareness initially, it does not initiate an organization’s ability to take any action. Therefore, enterprises are demanding personalized information that would enable them to take quick decisions.
AtHoc, Honeywell, Siemens, Eaton, Everbridge, Airbus DS Communications, Blackboard, Desktop Alert, Federal Signal, Global AlertLink (Next Connexions), IBM, MIR3, Mircom Group, Omnilert, Send Word Now.