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Subcutaneous Biologics, Technologies and Drug Delivery Systems (2nd Edition), 2018-2030

Subcutaneous Biologics, Technologies and Drug Delivery Systems (2nd Edition), 2018-2030

Biologics constitute a majority of the top selling drugs of today and also represent one of the fastest growing segments of the overall pharmaceutical industry. In fact, the share of biologics in the overall pharmaceutical market has increased from 16% in 2006 to over 25% in 2017. Having reported over 70% increase in revenues over the past 5-6 years, the market for biologically derived products is currently estimated to be worth more than USD 200 billion. Despite their clinical and commercial success, biopharmaceutical products are associated with high development costs, which are evidently reflected in their prices. Moreover, such therapies are usually designed for intravenous administration, which require a clinical setting (hospitals / infusion centers) for dosing; this further adds to the overall treatment cost. Of late, the subcutaneous route of administration has emerged as a promising and viable approach for the parenteral delivery of biologic drugs. Owing to several compelling advantages, such as patient convenience, potential for self-administration, better therapy adherence and reduced healthcare costs, the concept is steadily gaining traction within the healthcare industry.

Given the robust pipeline of biologics, which include monoclonal antibodies, vaccines and other protein-based therapeutic products, subcutaneous delivery options are being investigated for various clinical candidates across different phases of development. In fact, several approved therapeutic products that are currently delivered intravenously are also being reformulated and evaluated for subcutaneous administration in order to improve their adoption, and for life cycle management of drugs nearing patent expiry.

In addition, several drug delivery devices that can be used for self-administration have been developed, and many others are under development. Some of the most popular self-administration enabling devices include large volume wearable injectors, autoinjectors, pen injectors, needle free injectors and prefilled syringes. In fact, these innovative drug-device combination products have witnessed high adoption rates over the past few years and have brought about marked improvements in adherence to prescribed therapeutic regimens. Further, to overcome the limitations and challenges associated with the delivery of subcutaneous formulations, several novel technology platforms have been developed to enable the delivery of (highly) viscous formulations. The rising incidence of chronic clinical conditions (which are characterized by the need for frequent medications) and continuous efforts of therapy / device developers in this field are anticipated to drive the overall growth of this market in the coming years.

SCOPE OF THE REPORT
The ‘Subcutaneous Biologics, Technologies and Drug Delivery Systems (2nd Edition), 2018-2030’ report provides a comprehensive study on the current market landscape and future potential of biologics designed for subcutaneous administration. In addition, the study provides an in-depth analysis of the formulation technologies and drug delivery systems (focusing on large volume wearable injectors, autoinjectors, pen injectors, needle free injectors, prefilled syringes, drug reconstitution systems and implants) that enable subcutaneous delivery of the aforementioned drugs. Amongst other elements, the report features the following:

A detailed assessment of the current market landscape of commercially available biologics that are designed for delivery via the subcutaneous route, along with information on the developer(s), type of molecule, target indication / therapeutic area, approval year, dose strength, treatment regimen and available dosage forms. The study also includes comprehensive case studies on leading subcutaneous biologics, featuring details on annual sales, mechanisms of action, development histories, technology platforms (if available), and a comparison of their intravenous and subcutaneous formulations (if applicable).

An in-depth analysis of the various subcutaneous biologics that are currently under clinical development, with information on the developer(s), phase of development, type of molecule, and target therapeutic area.

A review of various innovative technology platforms that are used for the formulation of drugs for subcutaneous delivery, highlighting their key features and providing information on their developers, mechanisms of action and advantages. The study also includes an insightful three-dimensional analysis of the technology platforms that are presently engaged in developing drug formulations for subcutaneous delivery, comparing them based on pipeline strength (in terms of marketed / under development drugs based on the technology), supplier power (in terms of year of establishment and size of employee base) of the developer and number of collaborations established related to the technology.

A detailed benchmark analysis of technology providers that are based in North America and Europe, highlighting the advantage(s) of their proprietary technology platforms, applicability to other types of molecules, and other possible modes of drug delivery.

Elaborate profiles of key technology providers, featuring overview of the companies, a review of their proprietary technologies, mechanisms of action, key advantages, list of product candidates developed using the technology, recent developments related to the technology (funding and collaborations) and a comprehensive future outlook.

An in-depth review of the most advanced and popular subcutaneous drug delivery systems, focused on large volume wearable injectors, autoinjectors, pen injectors, needle free injectors, prefilled syringes, drug reconstitution systems and implants, providing information on their developer(s) and device specifications / features. Details of specific parameters captured for different device categories are mentioned as follows:

Large volume wearable injectors: Type of device (infusion pump and patch pump), type of dose delivered (continuous and bolus), volume of drug container / storage capacity (in mL), usability (disposable and reusable) and stage of development (commercialized and under development).

Autoinjectors: Type of drug container (syringe, cartridge and others), usability (disposable and reusable), mechanism of action (automatic, semi-automatic and manual), volume of the drug container (in mL) and dosage type (fixed dose and variable dose).

Pen injectors: Usability (disposable and reusable), volume of the drug container (in mL) and dosage type (fixed dose and variable dose).
Needle free injection systems: Type of technology (jet, spring and gas), usability (disposable and reusable) and drug volume delivered (in mL).

Prefilled syringes: Type of syringe (glass and plastic).
Drug reconstitution systems: Type of device (dual chambered systems and other novel systems), type of container (cartridge and others) and usability (disposable and reusable).

Implants: Type of material (silicone, titanium, polymers and others), target therapeutic indication, type of implant (biodegradable and non-biodegradable), treatment duration, type of drug delivered, dose strength and stage of development.

A comprehensive product competitiveness analysis of large volume wearable injectors and subcutaneous autoinjectors taking into consideration the supplier power (based on size of employee base) and product specifications.

A discussion on affiliated trends, key drivers and challenges, under a SWOT framework. The analysis features a Harvey ball analysis, highlighting the relative impact of each SWOT parameter on the overall subcutaneous products market.

One of the key objectives of this study was to understand the primary growth drivers and estimate the future potential of the market. Based on historical trends and sales related information for subcutaneous biologic drugs, we have provided an informed estimate of the likely evolution of the market in the short to mid-term and long term, for the period 2018-2030. In addition, we have segmented the market based on [A] therapeutic areas (autoimmune disorders, metabolic disorders, blood disorders, bone disorders, oncological disorders, genetic disorders, neurological disorders, respiratory disorders and others) and [B] molecule type (proteins, peptides (recombinant), monoclonal antibodies, other antibody based products, cell / gene therapies and vaccines). In addition to the market forecast for subcutaneous biologic drugs, we have also provided an 8-year forecast for subcutaneous delivery systems, covering large volume wearable injectors, autoinjectors, prefilled syringes and drug reconstitution systems. Further, we have also forecasted the revenues that subcutaneous formulation technology developers are likely to generate through licensing agreements; for this, we have provided a view on the likely upfront payments and milestone payments that will be involved in the deals signed or planned with an aim to develop subcutaneous formulation of biologics. To account for the uncertainties associated with the growth of the subcutaneous formulation technologies market, we have provided three forecast scenarios, portraying conservative, base and optimistic tracks of the market’s evolution.

The research, analysis and insights presented in this report is backed by a deep understanding of insights gathered both from secondary and primary sources. This enabled us to solicit inputs on upcoming opportunities and challenges that were considered to develop estimates for a more inclusive growth. The opinions and insights presented in this study were influenced by discussions conducted with several key players in this domain. The report features detailed transcripts of interviews held with the following individuals:

David Daily (Chief Executive Officer & Co-Founder, DALI Medical Devices)
Deborah Bitterfield (Chief Executive Officer and Founder, Lindy Biosciences)
Frederic Ors (Chief Executive Officer, Immunovaccine Technologies)
Matthew Young (Founder & Chief Technology Officer, Oval Medical Technologies)
Menachem Zucker (Vice President & Chief Scientist, Elcam Medical)
Michael Reilly (Chief Executive Officer & Co-Founder, Excelse Bio)
Michael Hooven (Chief Executive Officer, Enable Injections)
Poonam R Velagaleti (Co-Founder, i-novion)
Tiffany H. Burke (Director, Global Communications, West Pharmaceutical Services) and Graham Reynolds (Vice President & General Manager, Global Biologics, West Pharmaceutical Services)
David Heuzé (Communication Leader, MedinCell)

All actual figures have been sourced and analyzed from publicly available information forums and primary research discussions. Financial figures mentioned in this report are in USD, unless otherwise specified.

EXAMPLE HIGHLIGHTS
1. Till date, over 95 biologics have been approved as subcutaneous formulations. In fact, more than 10 such products were approved in 2017 / 2018 by the FDA; these include (in alphabetical order) Admelog® (Sanofi), Benlysta® (Human Genome Sciences and GSK), CRYSVITA® (Kyowa Hakko Kirin and Ultragenyx), DUPIXENT® (Regeneron Pharmaceuticals and Sanofi), FASENRA® (AstraZeneca), Fiasp® (Novo Nordisk), HAEGARDA® (CSL Behring), HEMLIBRA® (Roche), ILUMYA™ (Merck and Sun Pharma), Kevzara® (Regeneron Pharmaceuticals and Sanofi), Kyntheum® / SILIQ™ / Lumicef® (AstraZeneca, LEO Pharma, Valeant Pharmaceuticals and Kyowa Hakko Kirin), RITUXAN HYCELA™ (Roche, Biogen and Chugai Pharmaceutical) and TREMFYA® (Janssen Pharmaceuticals). In addition, close to 240 products are presently being investigated across various stages of clinical development. Around 25% of the clinical candidates are currently in phase III trials; of these, marketing applications have been filed for 15% of the candidates. Notable examples of products that are likely to receive approval in the near future include (in alphabetical order) burosumab (Kyowa Hakko Kirin and Ultragenyx), fremanezumab (Teva Pharmaceutical and Otsuka Pharmaceutical) and galcanezumab (Eli Lilly).

2. The market is characterized by the presence of several big pharmaceutical companies that have multiple subcutaneous biologics in their product portfolios; examples include (in decreasing order of number of marketed / clinical products in their portfolio) Amgen, Roche, Sanofi, Novo Nordisk, Eli Lilly, Pfizer, Novartis, AstraZeneca, Merck, Janssen Pharmaceuticals and Merck Serono. In addition, several small-sized companies and start-ups have undertaken initiatives in this area; examples include (in alphabetical order, no selection criteria) Acer Therapeutics, Altor BioScience, Anthera Pharmaceuticals, Araclon Biotech, ARMO Biosciences, Avillion, Bird Rock Bio, Boston Pharmaceuticals, Catalyst Biosciences, Centocor Ortho Biotech, Corvidia Therapeutics, CuraVac, CytoDyn, Cytori Therapeutics, DiaMedica Therapeutics, Diasome Pharmaceuticals, Genor Biopharma, GlobeImmune, Harbour BioMed, Immutep, Neumedicines, Neurimmune, Oncolix, PhaseBio Pharmaceuticals, Provenance Biopharmaceuticals, Qu Biologics, REMD Biotherapeutics, Taisho Pharmaceutical, Viela Bio, Vitaeris and XEME Biopharma

3. Close to 45% of the subcutaneous biologics under clinical development are monoclonal antibodies. These are followed by other types of protein-based therapeutics, including interferons, interleukins, hormones, enzymes and cytokines, which account for approximately 27% of the clinical pipeline. Vaccines, recombinant peptides and cell / gene therapies are other therapy types being investigated for subcutaneous administration. Further, about 25% of the products in the development pipeline are designed to treat autoimmune disorders, such as (in the decreasing order of number of biologics under development) rheumatoid arthritis, systemic lupus erythematosus, psoriasis, Crohn's disease and ulcerative colitis. On the other hand, nearly 20% of the candidates are being developed for the treatment of metabolic disorders, primarily focused on diabetes. Other prominent therapeutic areas for which such product formulations are under development include cardiovascular diseases, neurological disorders and certain cancer indications.

4. In order to overcome the challenges related to the formulation of biologics for subcutaneous delivery, multiple companies have developed innovative technology platforms. During our research, we came across close to 20 technology platforms that have been developed to facilitate the subcutaneous administration of biologics. We observed that most of the technology developers in this domain are small or mid-sized companies with a workforce of up to 200 employees; in fact, five such companies were established post 2013; these are (in order of year of establishment) Elektrofi (2016), Lindy Biosciences (2016), i-novion (2015), Excelse Bio (2014) and ReForm Biologics (2014). As per our proprietary company competitiveness analysis, Halozyme Therapeutics, Camurus, Adocia, MedinCell, Ascendis Pharma and Xeris Pharmaceuticals have emerged as key players in terms of supplier power, pipeline strength and number of collaborations signed specific to the subcutaneous formulation technology.

5. The increasing preference for self-administration has prompted several device manufacturers to develop novel systems for the subcutaneous delivery of drugs. During our research, we came across over 110 companies that are currently involved in the development of over 230 drug delivery systems. Of all the device categories, we observed that several companies (28) are involved in the development / manufacturing of prefilled syringes (glass / plastic), whereas large volume wearable injectors is the second most popular category, with such solutions being developed by 27 players. Other types of delivery systems being evaluated for subcutaneous delivery include (in the decreasing order of number of companies involved) implants, needle free injection systems, autoinjectors, novel drug reconstitution systems and pen injectors. It is worth highlighting that around 10 players are involved in the development of more than one type of delivery system; these are (in alphabetical order) Antares Pharma, Becton Dickinson, Crossject, ELCAM Medical, Future Injection Technologies, Gerresheimer, Owen Mumford, SHL Group, West Pharmaceuticals and Ypsomed.

6. Despite the various limitations associated with subcutaneous formulations, the field offers immense opportunities to pharmaceutical companies, device manufacturers and technology developers. Companies are also reformulating their intravenous drugs for subcutaneous administration for life cycle management and product differentiation purposes; prominent examples of such products include (in the reverse chronological order of approval year for subcutaneous formulation, in the US) MabThera® SC / RITUXAN HYCELA™ (2017), Benlysta® (2017), Actemra®/RoActemra® (2013) and ORENCIA® (2011). The rising incidence of chronic clinical conditions (which are characterized by the need for frequent administration of medications) and continuous efforts of therapy / device developers in this field are anticipated to drive the growth in this market in the coming years.

7. The current size of the subcutaneous biologics market is estimated to be more than USD 80 billion and it is expected to grow at an annualized rate of ~6% over the next decade. The drugs developed / being developed for the treatment of autoimmune disorders and metabolic disorders contribute the highest share (over 40%) of the current market; we anticipate the revenue generation potential to increase for other therapeutic areas, such as cardiovascular disorders, blood disorders and genetic disorders, in the future.

8. In terms of the devices / systems that facilitate subcutaneous administration, we expect prefilled syringes to continue to dominate the market, followed by autoinjectors, large volume wearable injectors and novel drug reconstitution systems. In addition, technology developers are likely to significantly benefit from upfront / milestone payments as a result of multi-billion dollar licensing deals.

RESEARCH METHODOLOGY
The data presented in this report has been gathered via secondary and primary research. For all our projects, we conduct interviews with experts in the area (academia, industry, medical practice and other associations) to solicit their opinions on emerging trends in the market. This is primarily useful for us to draw out our own opinion on how the market may evolve across different regions and technology segments. Wherever possible, the available data has been checked for accuracy from multiple sources of information.

The secondary sources of information include:
Annual reports
Investor presentations
SEC filings
Industry databases
News releases from company websites
Government policy documents
Industry analysts’ views

While the focus has been on forecasting the market over the period 2018-2030, the report also provides our independent view on various technological and non-commercial trends emerging in the industry. This opinion is solely based on our knowledge, research and understanding of the relevant market gathered from various secondary and primary sources of information.

CHAPTER OUTLINES
Chapter 2 provides an executive summary of the insights captured in our research. The summary offers a high-level view on the likely evolution of subcutaneous products market, in the short-mid-term and long term.

Chapter 3 provides a general introduction to the various types of therapeutic molecules (biologics and small molecules) comparing their characteristics such as size, structure, immunogenicity and stability. The chapter also highlights different types of biologically derived products that are currently being developed. Further, the chapter features a discussion on the different routes of administration, specifically focusing on the subcutaneous route, highlighting its advantages and associated limitations.

Chapter 4 includes information on over 330 subcutaneous biologic drug candidates that are currently approved / under development. It features a comprehensive analysis of marketed molecules based on the type of molecule, target indication, target therapeutic area, approval year, dose strength, treatment regimen and available dosage forms. On the other hand, pipeline molecules have been analyzed based on parameters such as type of molecule, target indication and target therapeutic area.

Chapter 5 is a collection of comprehensive case studies on the leading subcutaneous biologics in terms of annual sales. Each case study includes drug / therapy specifications, their respective mechanisms of action, development histories, target therapeutic indication(s), available dosage forms, historical annual sales, technology platforms (if available), and a comparison of intravenous and subcutaneous formulations (if applicable).

Chapter 6 provides a list of subcutaneous delivery technology platforms that are either currently available, or being developed by various firms, for the formulation of subcutaneous drugs. The chapter highlights key features of each technology and provides information on their developers. It also features an analysis based on the advantage(s) of their proprietary technology platforms, applicability to other types of molecules, and other possible modes of drug delivery.

Chapter 7 features a three-dimensional analysis of the technology platforms that are presently available for developing drug formulations for subcutaneous delivery. The analysis takes into consideration several parameters, such as pipeline strength (in terms of product candidates developed based on the technology, both marketed and under development), supplier power of the developer (in terms of year of establishment and employee size of the company) and number of collaborations established related to the technology, over the past few years. It also includes a benchmark analysis of technology providers that are based in North America and Europe, highlighting the advantage(s) of their proprietary technology platforms, applicability to other types of molecules, and other possible modes of drug delivery.

Chapter 8 includes elaborate profiles of key technology providers, featuring overview of the companies, a review of their proprietary technologies, mechanisms of action, key advantages, list of product candidates developed using the technology, recent developments related to the technology (funding and collaborations) and a comprehensive future outlook.

Chapter 9 features an elaborate discussion on subcutaneous delivery systems with special focus on large volume wearable injectors, autoinjectors, pen injectors, needle free injectors, prefilled syringes, drug reconstitution systems and implants. It includes a detailed analysis based on specific parameters for each device category, namely [A] large volume wearable injectors, by type of device (infusion pump and patch pump), type of dose delivered (continuous and bolus), volume of drug container / storage capacity (in mL), usability (disposable and reusable) and status of development (commercialized and under development), [B] autoinjectors, by type of drug container (syringe, cartridge and others), usability (disposable and reusable), mechanism of action (automatic, semi-automatic and manual), volume of the drug container (in mL) and dosage type (fixed dose and variable dose) [C] pen injectors, by usability (disposable and reusable), volume of the drug container (in mL) and dosage type (fixed dose and variable dose) [D] needle free injection systems, by type of technology (jet, spring and gas), usability (disposable and reusable) and drug volume delivered, [E] prefilled syringes, by type of syringe (glass and plastic), [F] drug reconstitution systems, by type of device (dual chambered systems and other novel systems), type of container (cartridge and others) and usability (disposable and reusable), [G] implants, by type of material (silicone, titanium, polymers and others), indication, type of implant (biodegradable and non-biodegradable), treatment duration, drug delivered, dosage strength and status of development. As large volume wearable injectors and autoinjectors represent the most novel and advanced types of devices, we have also provided a comprehensive product competitiveness analysis of these products taking into consideration the supplier power (based on size of employee base) and product specifications.

Chapter 10 presents a comprehensive market forecast analysis, highlighting the future potential of the market till the year 2030. It also includes future sales projections of various subcutaneous biologic drug candidates. The chapter presents a detailed market segmentation on the basis of therapeutic areas (autoimmune disorders, metabolic disorders, blood disorders, bone disorders, oncological disorders, genetic disorders, neurological disorders, respiratory disorders and others) and molecule type (proteins, peptides (recombinant), monoclonal antibodies, other antibody based products, cell / gene therapies and vaccines). In addition to the market forecast for subcutaneous biologic drugs, we have also provided an 8-year forecast of subcutaneous delivery systems, including large volume wearable injectors, autoinjectors, prefilled syringes and drug reconstitution systems. It also includes the forecast of revenues that subcutaneous formulation technology developers are likely to generate through licensing agreements. We have provided a view on the likely upfront payments and milestone payments that will be involved in the deals signed or planned with an aim to develop subcutaneous formulation of biologics.
Chapter 11 provides a detailed analysis capturing the key parameters and trends that are likely to influence the future of the subcutaneous products market, under a comprehensive SWOT framework. The chapter also features a schematic Harvey ball analysis to highlight the relative impact of each SWOT parameter on the overall subcutaneous products market.

Chapter 12 is a summary of the overall report. In this chapter, we have provided a list of the key takeaways from the report, and expressed our independent opinion related to the research and analysis described in the previous chapters.

Chapter 13 is a collection of interview transcripts of discussions held with key stakeholders in this market. In this chapter, we have presented the details of our conversations with David Daily (Chief Executive Officer and Co-Founder, DALI Medical Devices), Deborah Bitterfield (Chief Executive Officer & Founder, Lindy Biosciences), Frederic Ors (Chief Executive Officer, Immunovaccine Technologies), Matthew Young (Founder and Chief Technology Officer, Oval Medical Technologies), Menachem Zucker (Vice President and Chief Scientist, Elcam Medical), Michael Reilly (Chief Executive Officer & Co-Founder, Excelse Bio), Michael Hooven (Chief Executive Officer, Enable Injections), Poonam R Velagaleti (Co-Founder, i-novion), Tiffany H. Burke (Director, Global Communications, West Pharmaceutical Services) and Graham Reynolds (Vice President & General Manager, Global Biologics, West Pharmaceutical Services), and David Heuzé (Communication Leader, MedinCell).

Chapter 14 is an appendix, which provides tabulated data and numbers for all the figures provided in the report.

Chapter 15 is an appendix, which provides the list of companies and organizations mentioned in the report.

LIST OF COMPANIES AND ORGANIZATIONS

The following companies and organizations have been mentioned in the report.
1. 3D Medicines
2. AB2 Bio
3. Abbott Laboratories
4. AbbVie
5. Ablynx
6. AC Immune
7. Acceleron Pharma
8. Accord Healthcare
9. Acer Therapeutics
10. ACG Management
11. Adisave
12. Adocia
13. Affibody
14. Aguettant
15. Aijex Pharma International
16. Ajinomoto Althea
17. AKRA DERMOJET
18. Alder BioPharmaceuticals
19. Alexion Pharmaceuticals
20. Alkermes
21. Allergan
22. Alopexx Oncology
23. Alphamab
24. Altor BioScience
25. Altus Pharmaceuticals
26. Alvogen
27. ALZA
28. AMAG Pharmaceuticals
29. Amedra Pharmaceuticals
30. Amgen
31. Amgen Astellas BioPharma
32. AnaptysBio
33. ANDROSYSTEMS
34. Antares Pharma
35. Anterogen
36. Anthera Pharmaceuticals
37. Aphios
38. Apobiologix
39. Apotex
40. Araclon Biotech
41. Arecor
42. argenx
43. ARMO BioSciences
44. Arsia Therapeutics
45. ARTE
46. Asahi Kasei
47. Ascendis Pharma
48. Aspen Pharmacare
49. Astellas Pharma
50. AstraZeneca
51. Athyrium Capital Management
52. Atridia
53. Avadel Pharmaceuticals
54. Avid Bioservices
55. Avillion
56. Axxia Pharmaceuticals
57. BASF
58. Bavarian Nordic
59. Baxalta
60. Bay City Capital
61. Bayer
62. Becton Dickinson
63. Beijing Dongfang Biotech
64. Beijing Northland Biotech
65. Bespak
66. Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation
67. Bioam Gestion
68. BioAtla
69. BIOCAD
70. Biocorp
71. Biogen
72. Bioject Medical Technologies
73. BioMarin
74. Biomay
75. Bird Rock Bio
76. Boehringer Ingelheim
77. Boston Pharmaceuticals
78. Braeburn Pharmaceuticals
79. Bristol Myers Squibb
80. Britannia Pharmaceuticals
81. Broadfin Capital
82. Cadila Pharmaceuticals
83. Cam Med
84. Cambridge Antibody Technology
85. Cambridge Consultants
86. Camurus
87. Carbion
88. Catalyst Biosciences
89. CDC Enterprises
90. Celgene
91. Celldex Therapeutics
92. Cellnovo
93. Central Texas Angel Network
94. CeQur
95. Chugai Pharmaceutical
96. CinnaGen
97. Cleveland BioLabs
98. CM-CIC Innovation
99. College Diabetes Network
100. Companion Medical
101. Complex Biosystems
102. Copernicus
103. Corbion
104. Corvidia Therapeutics
105. Crescendo Pharmaceuticals
106. Crossject
107. CSL Behring
108. CSPC Pharmaceutical
109. CuraVac
110. CytoDyn
111. Cytori Therapeutics
112. Daiichi Sankyo
113. Daikyo Seiko
114. DALI Medical Devices
115. Debiotech
116. Deerfield Management
117. Delpor
118. Dermira
119. DiaMedica Therapeutics
120. Diasome Pharmaceuticals
121. Digna Biotech
122. Dongbao
123. Dr. Reddy's Laboratories
124. DSM Venturing
125. Dyax
126. Eagle Pharmaceuticals
127. Eddingpharm
128. Eiger BioPharmaceuticals
129. Eisai
130. Elcam Medical
131. Elektrofi
132. Eli Lilly
133. EMD Serono
134. Emergent BioSolutions
135. Emperra
136. Enable Injections
137. Endo Pharmaceuticals
138. Epilepsy Foundation
139. Etubics
140. European Pharma Group
141. Excelse Bio
142. EyeTech
143. Ferring Pharmaceuticals
144. Finox Biotech
145. Flamel Technologies
146. Flowonix Medical
147. FluGen
148. Fresenius Kabi
149. FUJIFILM Diosynth Biotechnologies
150. Future Injection Technologies
151. Fuze
152. GALVmed
153. GC Pharma
154. Genentech
155. Generon (Shanghai)
156. Genexine
157. Genmab
158. Genor Biopharma
159. GEROPHARM
160. Gerresheimer
161. Gilde Healthcare
162. Gilead Sciences
163. GlaxoSmithKline
164. Globe Medical Tech
165. GlobeImmune
166. Grifols
167. HAL Allergy Group
168. Halozyme Therapeutics
169. Hanall Biopharma
170. Hanmi Pharmaceutical
171. Harbour BioMed
172. Haselmeier
173. Hercules Capital
174. Heron Therapeutics
175. Hospira
176. Human Genome Sciences
177. IDINVEST Partners
178. ILTOO Pharma
179. Il-Yang Pharmaceutical
180. Immunex
181. Immunomedics
182. ImmunoVaccine Technologies
183. Immutep
184. Impax Laboratories
185. Incepta Pharmaceuticals
186. Inmunotek
187. Innovate UK
188. InoLife Technologies
189. Inovio Pharmaceuticals
190. i-novion
191. Insense
192. Insulet
193. Insuline Medical
194. Intarcia Therapeutics
195. Integrity Bio
196. Intrexon
197. Ipsen
198. ISU ABXIS
199. Izana Bioscience
200. JO Pharma
201. Janssen Biotech
202. Janus Capital Group
203. JCR Pharmaceuticals
204. Jiangsu Delfu Medical Device
205. Jiangsu Wan Hai Medical Instruments
206. Jiangsu Hengrui Medicine
207. Johnson & Johnson
208. Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation
209. Kaléo
210. Kangstem Biotech
211. Kastle Therapeutics
212. Kedrion Biopharma
213. King Pharmaceuticals
214. Kingsbury Capital Partners
215. Kitasato Daiichi Sankyo Vaccine
216. Knight Therapeutics
217. Kolltan Pharmaceuticals
218. Kyowa Hakko Kirin
219. Lapeyronie Hospital
220. Lenis Medical
221. LEO Pharma
222. Lindy Biosciences
223. Lineage Therapeutics
224. Lundbeck
225. Lupin
226. Luye Pharma
227. Maruho
228. Maruishi Pharmaceutical
229. Massachusetts Institute of Technology
230. McNair Group
231. Medac Pharma
232. Medical International Technologies (MIT Canada)
233. Medicom Innovation Partner
234. MedImmune
235. MedinCell
236. Medipacs
237. MedPro
238. Medtronic
239. Medtrum
240. Merck
241. Merck Serono
242. Merieux Développement
243. MGlas
244. MicroVAX
245. Mika Medical
246. Miracle Medical
247. Mitsubishi Tanabe Pharma
248. MJ Biopharm
249. Momenta Pharmaceuticals
250. MorphoSys
251. Mylan
252. Nano Precision Medical
253. National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases
254. National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke
255. National Medical Products
256. Nektar Therapeutics
257. Nemera
258. Neumedicines
259. Neurimmune
260. NeuroDerm
261. NGM Bio
262. Nippon Organon
263. Nipro Medical
264. Novartis
265. Novimmune
266. Novo Nordisk
267. NPS Pharmaceuticals
268. Numab
269. Nuova Ompi
270. Omeros
271. Oncolix
272. OPKO Health
273. OrbiMed
274. Orphan Technologies
275. Otsuka Pharmaceutical
276. Oval Medical Technologies
277. Owen Mumford
278. Oxford Finance
279. PA Consulting
280. Palmetto Partners
281. Penjet
282. Pfizer
283. PharmaJet
284. Pharmakon Advisors
285. PharmaSens
286. Pharmstandard
287. PhaseBio Pharmaceuticals
288. Philogen
289. Phoundry Pharmaceuticals
290. Plas-Tech Engineering
291. Polfa Tarchomin
292. Population Council
293. Portal Instruments
294. ProJect Pharmaceutics
295. Promius Pharma
296. Provenance Biopharmaceuticals
297. Qu Biologics
298. RA Capital Management
299. Receptos
300. Redmile Group
301. ReForm Biologics
302. Regeneron Pharmaceuticals
303. REMD Biotherapeutics
304. Revolutions Medical
305. Rhône-Poulenc Rorer
306. RMS Medical Products
307. Roche
308. Rock Springs Capital
309. Roselabs Bioscience
310. ROXALL Medizin
311. R-PHARM
312. Sabby Management
313. Salix Pharmaceuticals
314. Samsung Bioepis
315. Sandoz
316. Sanofi
317. Schering-Plough
318. SCHOTT
319. Sensile Medical
320. Seqirus
321. Serina Therapeutics
322. Serum Institute of India
323. Shandong Pharmaceutical Glass
324. Shandong Zibo Minkang Pharmaceutical Packing
325. Shanghai Dahua Pharmaceutical
326. Shanghai Umitai Medical Technology
327. Shin Yan Sheno Precision Industrial
328. Shire
329. SHL Group
330. SiO2 Medical Products
331. Silicon Valley Bank
332. SK Chemicals
333. Société Générale Asset Management
334. Sofinnova Partners
335. SOOIL Development
336. SOTIO
337. Spectrum Pharmaceuticals
338. Square Pharmaceuticals
339. STADA Arzneimittel
340. SteadyMed Therapeutics
341. Subcuject
342. Sumitomo Dainippon Pharma
343. Sun Pharmaceutical Industries
344. Swedish Orphan Biovitrum
345. Synthon Hispania
346. Taisei Kako
347. Taisho Pharmaceutical
348. Takeda Pharmaceutical
349. Talecris Biotherapeutics
350. Tandem Diabetes Care
351. Telegraph Hill Partners
352. TerSera Therapeutics
353. Terumo
354. Teva Pharmaceutical
355. Texas Diabetes Institute
356. Texas Emerging Technologies Fund
357. The National Institute for Health and Care Excellence
358. Theralpha
359. Tianjin SinoBiotech
360. Titan Pharmaceuticals
361. Torii Pharmaceutical
362. Touche Medical
363. Transgene
364. TREOS Bio
365. Tyfill Pharmapack
366. U.S. Medical Instruments
367. UCB Pharma
368. Ultragenyx Pharmaceutical
369. Uman Pharma
370. Uni-Bio Science Group
371. Unilever
372. Unilife
373. Union Medico
374. United BioPharma
375. United Therapeutics
376. University of Colorado
377. University of Texas Health Science Center
378. US WorldMeds
379. Valeant Pharmaceuticals
380. Valeritas
381. Venrock
382. Ventana Medical Systems
383. Vetter Pharma
384. ViaCyte
385. ViCentra
386. Viela Bio
387. ViroMed
388. ViroPharma
389. Vitaeris
390. Vivo Capital
391. West Pharmaceutical Services
392. Wild Basin Investments
393. Wyss Institute
394. XBiotech
395. XEME Biopharma
396. Xencor
397. Xeris Pharmaceuticals
398. YangZhong Wealth Metal
399. Youlyy Industrial
400. Ypsomed
401. Zensun
402. Zogenix
403. Zweite TechnoStart Ventures Fonds


1. Preface
1.1. Scope of the Report
1.2. Research Methodology
1.3. Chapter Outlines
2. Executive Summary
3. Introduction
3.1. Chapter Overview
3.2. Types of Therapeutic Molecules
3.3. Biologically Derived Therapeutics
3.3.1. Types of Products
3.3.2. Routes of Administration and Formulations
3.3.3. Subcutaneous Formulations
3.3.3.1. Method of Subcutaneous Administration
3.3.3.2. Advantages of Subcutaneous Administration
3.3.3.3. Limitations of Subcutaneous Administration
3.3.3.4. Challenges Associated with High Concentrated Subcutaneous Formulations
4. Subcutaneous Biologics: Current Market Landscape
4.1. Chapter Overview
4.2. Subcutaneous Biologics: Approved Drugs
4.2.1. Distribution by Approval Year
4.2.2. Distribution by Molecule Type
4.2.3. Distribution by Formulation Type
4.2.4. Key Players
4.2.5. Distribution by Target Therapeutic Area
4.2.6. Distribution by Dosing Frequency
4.2.7. Distribution by Dosage Forms
4.3. Subcutaneous Biologics: Clinical Drugs
4.3.1. Distribution by Phase of Development
4.3.2. Distribution by Molecule Type
4.3.3. Distribution by Target Therapeutic Area
4.3.4. Key Players
5. Subcutaneous Biologics: Case Studies of Leading Products
5.1. Chapter Overview
5.2. Subcutaneous Biologics: Leading Drugs by Annual Sales
5.3. Case Studies
5.3.1. HUMIRA® (AbbVie, Eisai)
5.3.1.1. Overview
5.3.1.2. Development History
5.3.1.3. Target Indications and Dosage Forms
5.3.1.4. Historical Sales
5.3.2. Enbrel® (Amgen, Pfizer, Takeda Pharmaceutical)
5.3.2.1. Overview
5.3.2.2. Development History
5.3.2.3. Target Indications and Dosage Forms
5.3.2.4. Historical Sales
5.3.3. RITUXAN® / MabThera® (Biogen, Roche, Chugai Pharmaceutical)
5.3.3.1. Overview
5.3.3.2. Development History
5.3.3.3. Target Indications and Dosage Forms
5.3.3.4. Target Patient Population
5.3.3.5. Historical Sales
5.3.3.6. ENHANZE™ Technology (Halozyme Therapeutics)
5.3.3.7. Advantages of Subcutaneous RITUXAN® / MabThera® Over Intravenous RITUXAN® / MabThera®
5.3.4. Herceptin® (Roche, Chugai Pharmaceutical)
5.3.4.1. Overview
5.3.4.2. Development History
5.3.4.3. Target Indications and Dosage Forms
5.3.4.4. Target Patient Population
5.3.4.5. Historical Sales
5.3.4.6. ENHANZE™ Technology (Halozyme Therapeutics)
5.3.4.7. Advantages of Subcutaneous Herceptin® Over Intravenous Herceptin®
5.3.4.8. Herceptin® - Large Volume Wearable Injector Combination Product
5.3.5. Neulasta® (Amgen, Kyowa Hakko Kirin)
5.3.5.1. Overview
5.3.5.2. Development History
5.3.5.3. Target Indications and Dosage Forms
5.3.5.4. Historical Sales
6. Subcutaneous Formulation Technologies: Current Market Landscape
6.1. Chapter Overview
6.2. Subcutaneous Formulation Technologies: List of Technology Developers
6.2.1. Distribution by Geographical Location of Technology Developers
6.2.2. Distribution by Founding Year of Technology Developers
6.2.3. Distribution by Employee Size of Technology Developers
6.2.4. Distribution by Application of the Technology (Type of Molecule)
6.2.5. Distribution by Possible Routes of Administration
6.2.6. Distribution by Primary Advantage(s) Provided
7. Subcutaneous Formulation Technology Developers: Company Competitiveness Analysis
7.1. Chapter Overview
7.2. Subcutaneous Technology Developers: Competitive Landscape
7.2.1. Scope and Methodology
7.2.2. Three-Dimensional Analysis Based on Supplier Power, Pipeline Strength and Collaborations
7.3. Subcutaneous Technology Developers: Benchmark Analysis
7.3.1. Scope and Methodology
7.3.2. North America
7.3.3. Europe
8. Subcutaneous Formulation Technology Providers: Company Profiles
8.1. Chapter Overview
8.2. Adocia
8.2.1. Company Overview
8.2.2. BioChaperone® Technology
8.2.3. Product Portfolio
8.2.4. Financial Performance
8.2.5. Recent Developments
8.2.6. Future Outlook
8.3. Ajinomoto Althea
8.3.1. Company Overview
8.3.2. Crystalomics® Formulation Technology
8.3.3. Product Portfolio
8.3.4. Financial Performance
8.3.5. Recent Developments
8.3.6. Future Outlook
8.4. Arecor
8.4.1. Overview
8.4.2. Arestat™ Technology
8.4.3. Product Portfolio
8.4.4. Recent Developments
8.4.5. Future Outlook
8.5. Ascendis Pharma
8.5.1. Company Overview
8.5.2. TransCon Technology
8.5.3. Product Portfolio
8.5.4. Financial Performance
8.5.5. Recent Developments
8.5.6. Future Outlook
8.6. Avadel Pharmaceuticals
8.6.1. Company Overview
8.6.2. Medusa™ Technology
8.6.3. Product Portfolio
8.6.4. Financial Performance
8.6.5. Recent Developments
8.6.6. Future Outlook
8.7. Camurus
8.7.1. Overview
8.7.2. FluidCrystal® Injection Depot Technology
8.7.3. Product Portfolio
8.7.4. Recent Developments
8.7.5. Future Outlook
8.8. Halozyme Therapeutics
8.8.1. Company Overview
8.8.2. ENHANZE® Technology
8.8.3. Product Portfolio
8.8.4. Financial Performance
8.8.5. Recent Developments
8.8.6. Future Outlook
8.9. MedinCell
8.9.1. Company Overview
8.9.2. BEPO® Technology
8.9.3. Product Portfolio
8.9.4. Recent Developments
8.9.5. Future Outlook
8.10. Xeris Pharmaceuticals
8.10.1. Company Overview
8.10.2. Technology Platforms
8.10.2.1. XeriJect™ Technology
8.10.2.2. XeriSol™ Technology
8.10.3. Product Portfolio
8.10.4. Recent Developments
8.10.5. Future Outlook
8.11. Serina Therapeutics
8.11.1. Company Overview
8.11.2. Polymer poly(2-oxazoline) (POZ™) Technology
8.11.3. Product Portfolio
8.11.4. Recent Developments
8.11.5. Future Outlook
9. Subcutaneous Drug Delivery Systems: Current Market Landscape
9.1. Chapter Overview
9.2. Subcutaneous Drug Delivery Systems: Types
9.3. Subcutaneous Drug Delivery Systems: Overall Market Landscape
9.3.1. Large Volume Wearable Injectors
9.3.1.1. Overview
9.3.1.2. Current Market Landscape of Devices for Non-insulin Biologics
9.3.1.2.1. Product Competitiveness Analysis
9.3.1.3. Current Market Landscape of Devices for Insulin
9.3.2. Autoinjectors
9.3.2.1. Overview
9.3.2.2. Current Market Landscape
9.3.2.2. Product Competitiveness Analysis
9.3.2.3 Drug Device Combination Products
9.3.3. Pen Injectors
9.3.3.1. Overview
9.3.3.2. Current Market Landscape
9.3.3.3. Drug Device Combination Products
9.3.4. Needle Free Injection Systems
9.3.4.1. Overview
9.3.4.2. Current Market Landscape
9.3.5. Novel Drug Reconstitution Delivery Systems
9.3.5.1. Overview
9.3.5.2. Current Market Landscape
9.3.6. Prefilled Syringes
9.3.6.1. Overview
9.3.6.2. Current Market Landscape
9.3.6.3. Glass Prefilled Syringes
9.3.6.4. Plastic Prefilled Syringes
9.3.6.5. Drug Device Combination Products
9.3.7. Implants
9.3.7.1. Overview
9.3.7.2. Current Market Landscape
10. Market Forecast and Opportunity Analysis
10.1. Chapter Overview
10.2. Subcutaneous Biologics Market
10.2.1. Forecast Methodology
10.2.2. Overall Market
10.2.2.1. Distribution by Phase of Development
10.2.2.2. Distribution by Molecule Type
10.2.2.3. Distribution by Therapeutic Area
10.3. Subcutaneous Drug Delivery Systems Market
10.3.1. Large Volume Wearable Injectors Market
10.3.2. Autoinjectors Market
10.3.3. Prefilled Syringes Market
10.3.4. Novel Drug Reconstitution Systems Market
10.3.5. Other Devices Market
10.4. Subcutaneous Formulation Technology Licensing Revenues
11. SWOT Analysis
11.1. Chapter Overview
11.2. Comparison of SWOT Factors
11.2.1. Strengths
11.2.2. Weaknesses
11.2.3. Opportunities
11.2.4. Threats
11.2.5. Concluding Remarks
12. Conclusion
12.1. Rising Trend of Self-Administration and the Need to Improve Therapy Adherence have Increased the Popularity of Subcutaneous Formulations of Biologics
12.2. The Pipeline Features Contributions of Several Pharma Giants; Presently, Monoclonal Antibodies are the Most Popular Type of Molecules Being Evaluated Across Various Therapeutic Areas
12.3. Aiming to Overcome the Challenges Related to Formulating Biologics for Subcutaneous Delivery, Multiple Companies have Developed Innovative Technology Platforms
12.4. Large Volume Wearable Injectors and Autoinjectors are Amongst the Most Novel Device Types Being Developed for Subcutaneous Drug Administration
12.5. Despite Various Limitations, the Field Offers Significant Opportunities to a Variety of Stakeholders
12.6. Driven by the Demand for Self-Injectable Medications and Ongoing Innovation, the Market for Subcutaneous Biologics, Delivery Devices and Technologies is Anticipated to Witness Significant Growth in the Long Term
13. Executive Insights
13.1. Chapter Overview
13.2. DALI Medical Devices
13.2.1. Company Snapshot
13.2.2. Interview Transcript: David Daily, Chief Executive Officer & Co-Founder
13.3. Lindy Biosciences
13.3.1. Company Snapshot
13.3.2. Interview Transcript: Deborah Bitterfield, Chief Executive Officer & Founder
13.4. Immunovaccine Technologies
13.4.1. Company Snapshot
13.4.2. Interview Transcript: Frederic Ors, Chief Executive Officer
13.5. Oval Medical Technologies
13.5.1. Company Snapshot
13.5.2. Interview Transcript: Matthew Young, Founder & Chief Technology Officer
13.6. Elcam Medical
13.6.1. Company Snapshot
13.6.2. Interview Transcript: Menachem Zucker, Vice President & Chief Scientist
13.7. Excelse Bio
13.7.1. Company Snapshot
13.7.2. Interview Transcript: Michael Reilly, Chief Executive Officer & Co-Founder
13.8. Enable Injections
13.8.1. Company Snapshot
13.8.2. Interview Transcript: Michael Hooven, Chief Executive Officer
13.9. i-novion
13.9.1. Company Snapshot
13.9.2. Interview Transcript: Poonam R Velagaleti, Co-Founder
13.10. West Pharmaceutical Services
13.10.1. Company Snapshot
13.10.2. Interview Transcript: Tiffany H Burke, Director, Global Communications and Graham Reynolds, Vice President & General Manager, Global Biologics
13.11. MedinCell
13.11.1. Company Snapshot
13.11.2. Interview Transcript: David Heuzé, Communication Leader
14. Appendix 1: Tabulated Data
15. Appendix 2: List of Companies and Organizations
LIST OF FIGURES
Figure 3.1 Biologically Derived Therapeutics: Types of Products
Figure 3.2 Subcutaneous Drug Delivery: Possible Routes of Administration for Large-Dose Biologics
Figure 3.3 Subcutaneous Drug Delivery: Landscape of Large Volume Delivering Devices
Figure 3.4 Subcutaneous Drug Delivery: Steps Involved
Figure 4.1 Number of Biologics Approved by the FDA, 2011-2017
Figure 4.2 Approved Subcutaneous Biologics: Cumulative Distribution by Approval Year
Figure 4.3 Approved Subcutaneous Biologics: Distribution by Molecule Type
Figure 4.4 Approved Subcutaneous Biologics: Distribution by Formulation Type
Figure 4.5 Approved Subcutaneous Biologics: Key Players
Figure 4.6 Approved Subcutaneous Biologics: Distribution by Target Therapeutic Area
Figure 4.7 Approved Subcutaneous Biologics: Distribution by Dosing Frequency
Figure 4.8 Approved Subcutaneous Biologics: Distribution by Dosage Forms
Figure 4.9 Clinical Subcutaneous Biologics: Distribution by Phase of Development
Figure 4.10 Clinical Subcutaneous Biologics: Distribution by Type of Molecule
Figure 4.11 Clinical Subcutaneous Biologics: Distribution by Therapeutic Area
Figure 4.12 Clinical Subcutaneous Biologics: Key Players
Figure 5.1 Subcutaneous Biologics: Leading Drugs Based on Annual Sales
Figure 5.2 HUMIRA®: Approval Timeline (US, EU and Japan)
Figure 5.3 HUMIRA®: Approval Timeline for Various Dosage Forms (US and EU)
Figure 5.4 HUMIRA®: Annual Sales, 2003-Q1 2018 (USD Billion)
Figure 5.5 Enbrel®: Approval Timeline for Various Dosage Forms (US and EU)
Figure 5.6 Enbrel®: Annual Sales in the US and Canada, 2002-2017 (USD Billion)
Figure 5.7 Enbrel®: Annual Sales Outside US and Canada, 2010-2017 (USD Billion)
Figure 5.8 RITUXAN® / MabThera®: Target Patient Population (Follicular Non-Hodgkin’s Lymphoma)
Figure 5.9 RITUXAN® / MabThera®: Target Patient Population (Diffuse large B-Cell Non-Hodgkin’s Lymphoma)
Figure 5.10 RITUXAN® / MabThera®: Target Patient Population (Chronic Lymphocytic Leukemia)
Figure 5.11 RITUXAN® / MabThera®: Annual Sales, 1999-Q1 2018 (CHF Billion)
Figure 5.12 Herceptin®: Target Patient Population (HER2+ Early Breast Cancer)
Figure 5.13 Herceptin®: Target Patient Population (HER2+ Metastatic Breast Cancer)
Figure 5.14 Herceptin®: Target Patient Population (HER2+ 1L Metastatic Gastric Cancer)
Figure 5.15 Herceptin®: Annual Sales, 1999-Q1 2018 (CHF Billion)
Figure 5.16 Neulasta®: Annual Sales, 2005-Q1 2018 (USD Billion)
Figure 6.1 High Concentration Protein Formulations: Advantages
Figure 6.2 High Concentration Protein Formulations: Associated Challenges
Figure 6.3 Subcutaneous Formulation Technologies: Distribution by Geographical Location of Technology Developers
Figure 6.4 Subcutaneous Formulation Technologies: Cumulative Distribution by Founding Year of Technology Developers
Figure 6.5 Subcutaneous Formulation Technologies: Distribution by Employee Size of Technology Developers
Figure 6.6 Subcutaneous Formulation Technologies: Distribution by Application of the Technology (Type of Molecule)
Figure 6.7 Subcutaneous Formulation Technologies: Distribution by Possible Routes of Administration
Figure 6.8 Subcutaneous Formulation Technologies: Distribution by Primary Advantage(s) Provided
Figure 6.9 Subcutaneous Formulation Technologies: Logo Landscape by Primary Advantage(s) Provided and Company Size
Figure 7.1 Subcutaneous Technology Developers: Three-Dimensional Analysis by Supplier Power, Pipeline Strength and Collaborations
Figure 7.2 Subcutaneous Technology Developers: Benchmark Analysis (North America)
Figure 7.3 Subcutaneous Technology Developers: Benchmark Analysis (Europe)
Figure 8.1 Adocia: Annual Revenues, 2014-Q1 2018 (EUR Million)
Figure 8.2 Ajinomoto Althea: Service Portfolio
Figure 8.3 Ajinomoto Althea: Crystalomics® Technology (Process Steps)
Figure 8.4 Ajinomoto: Annual Revenues, FY 2013-FY 2018 (JPY Billion)
Figure 8.5 Arecor: Applications of Arestat™ Technology
Figure 8.6 Ascendis Pharma: Annual Revenues, 2012-Q1 2018 (EUR Million)
Figure 8.7 Avadel Pharmaceuticals: Medusa™ Technology (Process Steps)
Figure 8.8 Avadel Pharmaceuticals: Annual Revenues, 2013-Q1 2018 (EUR Million)
Figure 8.9 Camurus: FluidCrystal® Technology (Process Steps)
Figure 8.10 Camurus: Annual Revenues, 2013-Q1 2018 (SEK Million)
Figure 8.11 Halozyme Therapeutics: Annual Revenues, 2009-Q1 2018 (USD Million)
Figure 8.12 MedinCell: BEPO® Technology (Process Steps)
Figure 8.13 Xeris Pharmaceuticals: XeriJect™ Technology (Mechanism of Action)
Figure 8.14 Xeris Pharmaceuticals: XeriSol™ Technology (Process Steps)
Figure 9.1 Subcutaneous Drug Delivery Systems: Types
Figure 9.2 Subcutaneous Drug Delivery Systems: Overall Market Landscape
Figure 9.3 Large Volume Wearable Injectors for Non-Insulin Biologics: Distribution by Company
Figure 9.4 Large Volume Wearable Injectors for Non-Insulin Biologics: Distribution by Device Category
Figure 9.5 Large Volume Wearable Injectors for Non-Insulin Biologics: Distribution by Type of Dose
Figure 9.6 Large Volume Wearable Injectors for Non-Insulin Biologics: Distribution by Storage Capacity
Figure 9.7 Large Volume Wearable Injectors for Non-Insulin Biologics: Distribution by Usability
Figure 9.8 Large Volume Wearable Injectors for Non-Insulin Biologics: Distribution by Stage of Development
Figure 9.9 Large Volume Wearable Injectors for Non-Insulin Biologics: Product Competitiveness Analysis
Figure 9.10 Large Volume Wearable Injectors for Insulin: Distribution by Company
Figure 9.11 Large Volume Wearable Injectors for Insulin: Distribution by Device Category
Figure 9.12 Large Volume Wearable Injectors for Insulin: Distribution by Storage Capacity
Figure 9.13 Large Volume Wearable Injectors for Insulin: Distribution by Usability
Figure 9.14 Large Volume Wearable Injectors for Insulin: Distribution by Availability of CGM System
Figure 9.15 Large Volume Wearable Injectors for Insulin: Distribution by Stage of Development
Figure 9.16 Autoinjectors: Distribution by Company
Figure 9.17 Autoinjectors: Distribution by Primary Drug Container
Figure 9.18 Autoinjectors: Distribution by Usability
Figure 9.19 Autoinjectors: Distribution by Mechanism of Action
Figure 9.20 Autoinjectors: Distribution by Volume of the Drug Container
Figure 9.21 Autoinjectors: Distribution by Dosage Type
Figure 9.22 Autoinjectors: Product Competitiveness Analysis
Figure 9.23 Pen Injectors: Distribution by Company
Figure 9.24 Pen Injectors: Distribution by Usability
Figure 9.25 Pen Injectors: Distribution by Volume of the Drug Container
Figure 9.26 Pen Injectors: Distribution by Dosage Type
Figure 9.27 Needle Free Injection Systems: Distribution by Company
Figure 9.28 Needle Free Injection Systems: Distribution by Usability
Figure 9.29 Needle Free Injection Systems: Distribution by Type of Technology
Figure 9.30 Novel Drug Reconstitution Systems: Distribution by Company
Figure 9.31 Novel Drug Reconstitution Systems: Distribution by Usability
Figure 9.32 Novel Drug Reconstitution Systems: Distribution by Device Category
Figure 9.33 Prefilled Syringes: Distribution by Manufacturers and Type of Syringe
Figure 9.34 Implants: Distribution by Company
Figure 9.35 Implants: Distribution by Type of Delivery System
Figure 9.36 Implants: Distribution by Type of Material
Figure 9.37 Implants: Distribution by Treatment Duration
Figure 9.38 Implants: Distribution by Indication
Figure 9.39 Implants: Distribution by Stage of Development
Figure 10.1 Overall Subcutaneous Biologics Market, 2018-2030 (USD Billion)
Figure 10.2 Subcutaneous Biologics Market: Distribution by Phase of Development, 2018-2030 (USD Billion)
Figure 10.3 Subcutaneous Biologics Market: Distribution by Molecule Type, 2018- 2030 (USD Billion)
Figure 10.4 Subcutaneous Biologics Market: Distribution by Therapeutic Area, 2018-2030 (USD Billion)
Figure 10.5 Large Volume Wearable Injectors Market, 2018-2025 (USD Million)
Figure 10.6 Large Volume Wearable Injectors Market, 2018-2025 (Units, Million)
Figure 10.7 Autoinjectors Market, 2018 – 2025 (USD Million)
Figure 10.8 Autoinjectors Market, 2018 – 2025 (Units, Million)
Figure 10.9 Prefilled Syringes Market, 2018 – 2025 (USD Million)
Figure 10.10 Prefilled Syringes Market, 2018 – 2025 (Units, Million)
Figure 10.11 Novel Drug Reconstitution Systems Market, 2018 – 2025 (USD Million)
Figure 10.12 Subcutaneous Formulation Technologies Market: Distribution by Type of Payment, 2018 – 2030 (USD Million)
Figure 11.1 Subcutaneous Products and Technologies SWOT Analysis: Overview
Figure 11.3 Comparison of SWOT Factors: Harvey Ball Analysis
Figure 12.1 Subcutaneous Biologics Market: 2018, 2025, 2030 (USD Billion)
Figure 12.2 Subcutaneous Devices / Drug Delivery Systems Market: 2018, 2025 (USD Billion)
Figure 12.3 Subcutaneous Formulation Technologies Market: 2018, 2025 (USD Billion)
LIST OF TABLES
Table 3.1 Small Molecules and Biologics: Comparison of Characteristics
Table 3.2 Parenteral Routes of Administration
Table 3.3 Parenteral Formulations: Physical and Chemical Instabilities
Table 3.4 Parenteral Formulations: Key Excipient Types
Table 4.1 List of Approved Subcutaneous Biologics
Table 4.2 Approved Subcutaneous Biologics: Details on Target Indication and Therapeutic Area
Table 4.3 Approved Subcutaneous Biologics: Details on Dosage Frequency and Dosage Forms
Table 4.4 List of Clinical Subcutaneous Biologics
Table 5.1 HUMIRA®: Approved Indications and Dosage Regimen
Table 5.2 Enbrel®: Approved Indications and Dosage Regimen
Table 5.3 RITUXAN® / MabThera®: Approved Indications and Therapy Type
Table 5.4 Comparison of Subcutaneous and Intravenous Formulations of RITUXAN® / MabThera®
Table 5.5 Herceptin®: Approved Indications and Therapy Type
Table 5.6 Comparison of Subcutaneous and Intravenous Formulations of Herceptin®
Table 5.7 Cost Comparison for Patients Treated with Intravenous Herceptin® or Subcutaneous Herceptin®
Table 5.8 Subcutaneous Herceptin® in Single-Use Injection Device: Clinical Trials
Table 6.1 Subcutaneous Formulation Technologies: List of Technology Developers
Table 6.2 Subcutaneous Formulation Technologies: Details on Applications by Type of Molecule
Table 6.3 Subcutaneous Formulation Technologies: Details on Other Possible Routes of Administration
Table 6.4 Subcutaneous Formulation Technologies: Details on Mechanism of Action and Primary Advantage(s) Provided
Table 7.1 Subcutaneous Technology Developers: Relative Scoring by Supplier Power, Pipeline Strength and Collaborations
Table 8.1 Adocia: Product Portfolio
Table 8.2 Adocia: Collaborations
Table 8.3 Adocia: Funding
Table 8.4 Ajinomoto Althea: Collaborations
Table 8.5 Ajinomoto Althea: Funding
Table 8.6 Arecor: Product Portfolio
Table 8.7 Arecor: Collaborations
Table 8.8 Arecor: Funding
Table 8.9 Ascendis Pharma: Product Portfolio
Table 8.10 Ascendis Pharma: Collaborations
Table 8.11 Ascendis Pharma: Funding
Table 8.12 Avadel Pharmaceuticals: Product Portfolio
Table 8.13 Flamel Technologies: Collaborations
Table 8.14 Flamel Technologies: Funding
Table 8.15 Camurus: Product Portfolio
Table 8.16 Camurus: Collaborations
Table 8.17 Camurus: Funding
Table 8.18 Halozyme Therapeutics: Product Portfolio
Table 8.19 Halozyme Therapeutics: Collaborations
Table 8.20 Halozyme Therapeutics: Funding
Table 8.21 MedinCell: Product Portfolio
Table 8.22 MedinCell: Collaborations
Table 8.23 MedinCell: Funding
Table 8.24 Xeris Pharmaceuticals: Product Portfolio
Table 8.25 Xeris Pharmaceuticals: Collaborations
Table 8.26 Xeris Pharmaceuticals: Funding
Table 8.27 Serina Therapeutics: Product Portfolio
Table 8.28 Serina Therapeutics: Collaborations
Table 8.29 Serina Therapeutics: Funding
Table 9.1 Subcutaneous Drug Delivery Systems: Key Companies
Table 9.2 Large Volume Wearable Injectors: Development Landscape for Non-Insulin Biologics
Table 9.3 Large Volume Wearable Injectors: Development Landscape for Insulin
Table 9.4 Autoinjectors: Development Landscape
Table 9.5 List of Drug and Autoinjector Combination Products
Table 9.6 Pen Injectors: Development Landscape
Table 9.7 List of Drug and Pen Injector Combination Products
Table 9.8 Needle Free Injection Systems: Development Landscape
Table 9.9 Novel Drug Reconstitution Systems: Development Landscape
Table 9.10 Prefilled Syringes: List of Manufacturers
Table 9.11 Glass Prefilled Syringes Available in the Market
Table 9.12 Plastic Prefilled Syringes Available in the Market
Table 9.13 Drugs Approved in Prefilled Syringes, 2013 - 2016
Table 9.14 Other Drugs Sold in Prefilled Syringes
Table 9.15 Implants: Development Landscape
Table 13.1 DALI Medical Devices: Key Highlights
Table 13.2 Lindy Biosciences: Key Highlights
Table 13.3 Immunovaccine Technologies: Key Highlights
Table 13.4 Oval Medical Technologies: Key Highlights
Table 13.5 Elcam Medical: Key Highlights
Table 13.6 Excelse Bio: Key Highlights
Table 13.7 Enable Injections: Key Highlights
Table 13.8 i-novion: Key Highlights
Table 13.9 West Pharmaceutical Services: Key Highlights
Table 13.10 MedinCell: Key Highlights
Table 14.1 Number of Biologics Approved by the FDA, 2011-2017
Table 14.2 Approved Subcutaneous Biologics: Cumulative Distribution by Approval Year
Table 14.3 Approved Subcutaneous Biologics: Distribution by Molecule Type
Table 14.4 Approved Subcutaneous Biologics: Distribution by Formulation Type
Table 14.5 Approved Subcutaneous Biologics: Key Players
Table 14.6 Approved Subcutaneous Biologics: Distribution by Target Therapeutic Area
Table 14.7 Approved Subcutaneous Biologics: Distribution by Dosing Frequency
Table 14.8 Approved Subcutaneous Biologics: Distribution by Dosage Forms
Table 14.9 Clinical Subcutaneous Biologics: Distribution by Phase of Development
Table 14.10 Clinical Subcutaneous Biologics: Distribution by Type of Molecule
Table 14.11 Clinical Subcutaneous Biologics: Distribution by Therapeutic Area
Table 14.12 Clinical Subcutaneous Biologics: Key Players
Table 14.13 Subcutaneous Biologics: Leading Drugs Based on Annual Sales
Table 14.14 HUMIRA®: Annual Sales, 2003-Q1 2018 (USD Billion)
Table 14.15 Enbrel®: Annual Sales in the US and Canada, 2002-2017 (USD Billion)
Table 14.16 Enbrel®: Annual Sales Outside US and Canada, 2010-2017 (USD Billion)
Table 14.17 RITUXAN® / MabThera®: Annual Sales, 1999-Q1 2018 (CHF Billion)
Table 14.18 Herceptin®: Annual Sales, 1999-Q1 2018 (CHF Billion)
Table 14.19 Neulasta®: Annual Sales, 2005-Q1 2018 (USD Billion)
Table 14.20 Subcutaneous Formulation Technologies: Distribution by Geographical Location of Technology Developers
Table 14.21 Subcutaneous Formulation Technologies: Cumulative Distribution by Founding Year of Technology Developers
Table 14.22 Subcutaneous Formulation Technologies: Distribution by Employee Size of Technology Developers
Table 14.23 Subcutaneous Formulation Technologies: Distribution by Application of the Technology (Type of Molecule)
Table 14.24 Subcutaneous Formulation Technologies: Distribution by Possible Routes of Administration
Table 14.25 Subcutaneous Formulation Technologies: Distribution by Primary Advantage(s) Provided
Table 14.26 Adocia: Annual Revenues, 2014-Q1 2018 (EUR Million)
Table 14.27 Ajinomoto: Annual Revenues, FY 2013-FY 2018 (JPY Billion)
Table 14.28 Ascendis Pharma: Annual Revenues, 2012-Q1 2018 (EUR Million)
Table 14.29 Avadel Pharmaceuticals: Annual Revenues, 2013-Q1 2018 (EUR Million)
Table 14.30 Camurus: Annual Revenues, 2013-Q1 2018 (SEK Million)
Table 14.31 Halozyme Therapeutics: Annual Revenues, 2009-Q1 2018 (USD Million)
Table 14.32 Subcutaneous Drug Delivery Systems: Overall Market Landscape
Table 14.33 Large Volume Wearable Injectors for Non-Insulin Biologics: Distribution by Company
Table 14.34 Large Volume Wearable Injectors for Non-Insulin Biologics: Distribution by Device Category
Table 14.35 Large Volume Wearable Injectors for Non-Insulin Biologics: Distribution by Type of Dose
Table 14.36 Large Volume Wearable Injectors for Non-Insulin Biologics: Distribution by Storage Capacity
Table 14.37 Large Volume Wearable Injectors for Non-Insulin Biologics: Distribution by Usability
Table 14.38 Large Volume Wearable Injectors for Non-Insulin Biologics: Distribution by Stage of Development
Table 14.39 Large Volume Wearable Injectors for Insulin: Distribution by Company
Table 14.40 Large Volume Wearable Injectors for Insulin: Distribution by Device Category
Table 14.41 Large Volume Wearable Injectors for Insulin: Distribution by Storage Capacity
Table 14.42 Large Volume Wearable Injectors for Insulin: Distribution by Usability
Table 14.43 Large Volume Wearable Injectors for Insulin: Distribution by Availability of CGM System
Table 14.44 Large Volume Wearable Injectors for Insulin: Distribution by Stage of Development
Table 14.45 Autoinjectors: Distribution by Company
Table 14.46 Autoinjectors: Distribution by Primary Drug Container
Table 14.47 Autoinjectors: Distribution by Usability
Table 14.48 Autoinjectors: Distribution by Mechanism of Action
Table 14.49 Autoinjectors: Distribution by Volume of the Drug Container
Table 14.50 Autoinjectors: Distribution by Dosage Type
Table 14.51 Pen Injectors: Distribution by Company
Table 14.52 Pen Injectors: Distribution by Usability
Table 14.53 Pen Injectors: Distribution by Volume of the Drug Container
Table 14.54 Pen Injectors: Distribution by Dosage Type
Table 14.55 Needle Free Injection Systems: Distribution by Company
Table 14.56 Needle Free Injection Systems: Distribution by Usability
Table 14.57 Needle Free Injection Systems: Distribution by Type of Technology
Table 14.58 Novel Drug Reconstitution Systems: Distribution by Company
Table 14.59 Novel Drug Reconstitution Systems: Distribution by Usability
Table 14.60 Novel Drug Reconstitution Systems: Distribution by Device Category
Table 14.61 Implants: Distribution by Company
Table 14.62 Implants: Distribution by Type of Delivery System
Table 14.63 Implants: Distribution by Type of Material
Table 14.64 Implants: Distribution by Treatment Duration
Table 14.65 Implants: Distribution by Indication
Table 14.66 Implants: Distribution by Stage of Development
Table 14.67 Overall Subcutaneous Biologics Market, 2018-2030 (USD Billion)
Table 14.68 Subcutaneous Biologics Market: Distribution by Phase of Development, 2018-2030 (USD Billion)
Table 14.69 Subcutaneous Biologics Market: Distribution by Molecule Type, 2018- 2030 (USD Billion)
Table 14.70 Subcutaneous Biologics Market: Distribution by Therapeutic Area, 2018-2030 (USD Billion)
Table 14.71 Large Volume Wearable Injectors Market, 2018-2025 (USD Million)
Table 14.72 Large Volume Wearable Injectors Market, 2018-2025 (Units, Million)
Table 14.73 Autoinjectors Market, 2018 – 2025 (USD Million)
Table 14.74 Autoinjectors Market, 2018 – 2025 (Units, Million)
Table 14.75 Prefilled Syringes Market, 2018 – 2025 (USD Million)
Table 14.76 Prefilled Syringes Market, 2018 – 2025 (Units, Million)
Table 14.77 Novel Drug Reconstitution Systems Market, 2018 – 2025 (USD Million)
Table 14.78 Subcutaneous Formulation Technologies Market: Distribution by Type of Payment, 2018 – 2030, Conservative Scenario (USD Million)
Table 14.79 Subcutaneous Formulation Technologies Market: Distribution by Type of Payment, 2018 – 2030, Base Scenario (USD Million)
Table 14.80 Subcutaneous Formulation Technologies Market: Distribution by Type of Payment, 2018 – 2030, Optimistic Scenario (USD Million)
Table 14.81 Subcutaneous Biologics Market: 2018, 2025, 2030 (USD Billion)
Table 14.82 Subcutaneous Devices / Drug Delivery Systems Market: 2018, 2025 (USD Billion)
Table 14.83 Subcutaneous Formulation Technologies Market: 2018, 2025 (USD Billion)

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