Established firms can acquire smaller players and invest in developing nations to expand opportunities, finds Frost & Sullivan's Power Generation team
LONDON, April 10, 2017 /PRNewswire/ -- The global alternator market is driven by a rising demand for energy efficiency and security, technology advancements, and power demand-supply gap. Growing industrialization in the Asia-Pacific region, the shift toward renewable power generation, and investment in distributed energy will drive market revenues to $5.19 billion by 2020. In a highly fragmented market dominated by relabels, alternator suppliers must look to integrate with power generation original equipment manufacturers (OEMs) to increase revenues, reduce costs, and improve product quality.
"Technology advancements such as the optimisation of speed, eco technology, and customisable solutions are increasing the popularity of distributed energy and fuelling the growth of the global alternator market. To capture these opportunities, power generation OEMs are looking toward enhancing electromechanical performances, increased control, remote monitoring features and applicability in renewable power generation," said Frost & Sullivan Energy & Environment Programme Manager Pritil Gunjan.
Global Alternator Market, Forecast to 2020, new analysis from Frost & Sullivan's Power Generation Growth Partnership Service program, includes an in-depth analysis of the alternator market with a specific focus on growth rate by region, applications, competitive landscape, and future focus for key market players such as Leroy Somer, Cummins, ABB, Mecc Alte, Marathon, and other.
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Economic growth, urbanisation, and the need for electrification have spurred alternator market growth in Asia-Pacific countries like China, India, and Japan. These countries will account for more than 50 percent of all alternator sales by 2020 due to high demand from power generation, cogeneration, and industrial sectors. Other alternator developments include:
"The alternator market is ripe for further mergers and acquisitions. Established firms should consider acquiring smaller firms to absorb their technology and expand product portfolios and/or invest in firms from developing nations, which will give market access in restricted markets," noted Gunjan. "Suppliers must identify key challenges and define localization strategies for success in emerging markets."
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