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The growing demand for advanced driver assistance systems (ADAS) has been a significant driver for the head-up display market. ADAS technologies, including lane departure warning, adaptive cruise control, and collision avoidance systems, rely on head-up displays to provide real-time information to drivers without them having to take their eyes off the road. Governments and regulatory bodies have been increasingly emphasizing the integration of ADAS into vehicles to enhance road safety. For instance, the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) in the US has been actively promoting ADAS adoption. Similarly, Euro NCAP’s safety ratings incentivize automakers to equip vehicles with advanced safety features, contributing to ADAS proliferation. This emphasis on safety has driven automakers to incorporate head-up displays into their vehicles as a standard feature.
As the adoption of ADAS features continues to grow, so does the head-up display market. Head-up display are no longer exclusive to luxury vehicles; they are becoming commonplace in mid-range and entry-level models, reflecting a broader shift toward accessibility. The head-up display market is poised for significant expansion, with improving head-up display technology allowing for more advanced displays capable of presenting richer information and integrating seamlessly with a wider range of ADAS features. Original equipment manufacturers (OEMs) are partnering with head-up display suppliers to ensure the seamless integration of head-up display technology into vehicle designs, optimizing performance and safety.
First-generation head-up displays originally utilized cathode ray tube (CRT) technology, a specialized vacuum tube that generates images when electron beams interact with phosphorescent surfaces. Within CRTs, phosphor, known for its high brightness emission, is employed. Electrons are generated through the heating of phosphor filaments, and once heated, these electrons swiftly travel toward screens. These high-voltage electrons and electronic beams navigate through narrow electrostatic or magnetic lenses before striking the phosphor-coated screens, causing them to emit light. These cathode ray tubes project composite images onto transparent display screens within the line of sight of drivers or pilots. Among the major types of CRT-based first-generation head-up displays are refractive and reflective configurations.
In refractive CRT-based head-up displays, cathode rays are emitted in parallel through collimating lenses. These parallel rays are subsequently projected onto translucent glass (often referred to as combining glass) and are reflected to form images that users can readily perceive. Noteworthy advantages of refractive CRT-based head-up displays encompass their ability to generate high-resolution and high-contrast images with a wide range of colors and viewing angles, all while maintaining high brightness at cost-effective levels. Nevertheless, this technology carries certain disadvantages, including high power consumption, the bulkiness of systems, excessive heat generation, and sensitivity to both intense external light and external electromagnetic interference.
Key Market Players:
Major key players in the head-up display market includes Nippon Seiki Co., Ltd. (Japan), Continental AG (Germany), DENSO CORPORATION (Japan), Robert Bosch GmbH (Germany), Visteon Corporation (US), BAE Systems (UK), YAZAKI Corporation (Japan), Pioneer Corporation (Japan), Panasonic Holdings Corporation (Japan), Garmin Ltd. (US), Thales (France), E-LEAD ELECTRONIC CO. LTD (Taiwan), Honeywell International Inc. (US), MicroVision (US), Collins Aerospace (US), Renesas Electronics Corporation (Japan), STMicroelectronics (Switzerland), ALPS ALPINE CO., LTD. (Japan), Elbit Systems Ltd. (Israel), Saab AB (Sweden), Vuzix (US), Foryou Corporation (US), HARMAN International (US), HUDWAY, LLC (US), WayRay AG (Switzerland), Envisics (UK), Texas Instruments Incorporated (US).
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