|Semiconductor Opportunity in Consumer/DIY Video Surveillance Camera Market to Reach $ 260 Million|
SCOTTSDALE, Ariz., August 20, 2008â€” The market for video surveillance equipment is expanding beyond the professional segment to include the consumer market.Â A new class of consumer Do-it-Yourself (DIY) cameras is emerging and available to consumers through retail outlets and broadband service providers.Â Underlying this growing DIY camera market is a semiconductor opportunity that is expected to grow from $ 37.9 million in 2007 to nearly $ 260 Million by 2012.
The applications driving home video surveillance range from simple doorbell cameras to remote surveillance and recording services. Companies are positioning do-it-yourself (DIY) surveillance kits that include cameras, network adapters, and PC and Internet-based monitoring and recording software.Â Such systems also allow consumers to monitor their home remotely over the Internet, or even via their mobile phones.Â
Among the driving factors in this market is the emergence of consumer level Internet Protocol (IP) surveillance cameras.Â These consumer IP cameras leverage the now widespread availability of consumer home networks.Â
"Consumer/DIY cameras are among the newest peripherals leveraging home networks," stated Mark Kirstein, President of MultiMedia Intelligence.Â "Now broadband service providers are increasingly looking to consumer video surveillance to create value-added services opportunities."
MultiMedia Intelligenceâ€™s new research also found:
"Consumer Do-it-Yourself (DIY) Surveillance: Cameras, Broadband Services & Semiconductor" provides research, analysis and forecasts for the consumer/DIY video surveillance camera, broadband services and semiconductor markets.Â The research provides
See the related research:Â Â Â IP/Networked Video Surveillance
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About Multimedia Intelligence
MultiMedia Intelligence, a market research and consultancy firm, specializes on the markets and technologies for delivering and monetizing digital content and services across multiple platforms. We look beyond the classic 'three screens,' which include TVs, mobile handsets, and computers. We put markets into the broader context of the industry ecosystems that are converging and changing traditional business models.