Compliance with regulatory standards were among the key components that drove demand for backup power solutions between 2004 and 2005 as organizations were forced to advance existing IT networks to ensure better tracking systems and improve accountability. Back up power is deployed to ensure uptime of these networks as well as to protect these against the damages caused by power abnormalities. Demand for backup power is not expected to halt in the following years either. The adoption of next generation blade server technology as well as the transition to IP telephony is expected to a put strain on the power infrastructure and the overall datacenter environment. Both power and heat density per square foot is expected to accelerate.
Frost & Sullivan finds that the World UPS Market earned revenues of $5.76 billion in 2005, translating to 7 percent growth year over year. The market is estimated to reach $8.55 billion in 2012.
If you are interested in a virtual brochure, which provides manufacturers, end users, and other industry participants an overview of the latest analysis of the World UPS Market, then send an e-mail to Trisha Bradley, Corporate Communications at trisha.bradley[.]frost.com with the following information: your full name, company name, title, telephone number, e-mail address, city, state, and country. The brochure will be e-mailed to you upon receipt of this information.
”The number one reason for investing in UPS systems is to protect digital equipment and process against the damages from power abnormalities. In fact, an end user survey conducted by Frost & Sullivan identifies protection against power outage to be the second biggest concern for the most medium sized organizations,” says Farah Saeed, Program Manager, Back-up Power Solutions sector for Frost & Sullivan’s Energy & Power Systems group.
However, there is still a lack of awareness that is hindering end-users from upgrading their equipment. Typically, end-users take UPS systems for granted and are unaware of the risks associated with sudden battery failure or non-availability. In some markets, UPS is considered a generic product that requires low involvement in terms of determining brand or specific features. The purchase would entirely be based on price and not on advanced features such battery management, automatic shutdown, scalability, etc.
“Frost & Sullivan end user survey reveals that many businesses are underestimating its power requirements and therefore under deploy UPS systems. Similarly, many end users still deploy the inexpensive standby UPS systems despite its shortcomings,” explains Saeed.
Many UPS manufacturers resort to producing white papers on the difference of various UPS technologies as well as collaborate with media to educate end users on the benefits of using the various UPS technologies.
World UPS Market is part of the Power Quality and Power Supplies Subscription, which also includes research in the following markets: World UPS Markets-Alternative Energy Storage Solutions, World Transient Voltage Surge Suppressor Markets, North American UPS Markets –Small and Medium Business Sector, and World Opportunity Analysis-Telecom Spending on Backup Power Equipment. All research included in subscriptions provide detailed market opportunities and industry trends that have been evaluated following extensive interviews with market participants. Interviews are available to the press.
Frost & Sullivan, a global growth consulting company, has been partnering with clients to support the development of innovative strategies for more than 40 years. The company's industry expertise integrates growth consulting, growth partnership services, and corporate management training to identify and develop opportunities. Frost & Sullivan serves an extensive clientele that includes Global 1000 companies, emerging companies, and the investment community by providing comprehensive industry coverage that reflects a unique global perspective and combines ongoing analysis of markets, technologies, econometrics, and demographics.
World UPS Market