LONDON, Oct. 5, 2016
LONDON, Oct. 5, 2016 /PRNewswire/ -- This BCC Research report includes a detailed study of global and regional markets for various types of ultrasonic technologies and products with reasons given for variations in the growth of the industry in certain regions. It includes forecasts through 2021.
Use this report to:
Analyze the major ultrasound markets—industrial, medical, processing, and miscellaneous uses—from their basic principles to their applications.
Identify high-growth applications in different areas, with a focus on the largest an expanding markets.
Explore the major world markets for ultrasonic technologies and products, including forecasts for growth.
Establish the essentials of the ultrasonic technologies and products market, definitions, processes etc.
The global market for ultrasonic equipment should reach $54.5 billion by 2021 from $31.6 billion in 2016, a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 11.5%.
The motors/actuators, spares and consumables segment should reach $24.6 billion by 2021 from $13.3 billion in 2016, a CAGR of 13.1% from 2016 to 2021.
The medical and miscellaneous equipment segment should reach $18.1 billion by 2021 from $10.9 billion in 2016, a CAGR of 10.8% from 2016 to 2021.
Ultrasonics is the study and application of the energy of sound waves vibrating at frequencies greater than 20,000 cycles per second, which is beyond the range of human hearing. Sound is transmitted from one place to another by means of waves. The general method involved in generating ultrasonic waves is the rapid vibration of a dense material. The vibrations produced by this material then cause air surrounding the material to begin vibrating with the same frequency. These vibrations then spread out in the form of ultrasonic waves. There are numerous practical applications of ultrasonics. The first widespread use was in underwater exploration.
Ultrasonic waves proved to be an excellent method for determining the depth of water. Ultrasonics also are used to map the shape of lake and ocean floors. Submarines use ultrasonic waves to maintain secret contact with each other. In industry, ultrasonic waves have been used in the testing of machinery and machine parts. With ultrasonic technology, flaws in machinery can be detected and repaired without having to take the machinery apart. Ultrasonic methods have also been used to diagnose problems in the human body. Because they can vibrate the particles through which they pass, ultrasonic waves are often used to shake, or even destroy, certain materials. An example of this procedure is ultrasonic emulsification. In this technique, two liquids that normally do not mix with each other (such as oil and water) are made to vibrate until they are blended. This technique is also used to remove air bubbles from molten metals before casting so that the finished piece will be free of cavities. Doctors use ultrasound to break up kidney stones and gallstones, thus avoiding invasive surgery.
Ultrasonic vibration also can be used to kill bacteria in milk and other liquids. Some inventors are attempting to perfect ultrasonic laundering, using high-frequency vibrations to shake dirt and other particles out of clothing. Ultrasonic whistles, which cannot be heard by human beings, are audible to dogs and are used to summon them.
Download the full report: https://www.reportbuyer.com/product/1413998/
Reportbuyer is a leading industry intelligence solution that provides all market research reports from top publishers
For more information:
Research Advisor at Reportbuyer.com
Tel: +44 208 816 85 48
To view the original version on PR Newswire, visit:http://www.prnewswire.com/news-releases/ultrasonics-technologies-and-global-markets-300340180.html
SOURCE ReportBuyerPR Newswire
Last updated on: 05/10/2016
PharmiWeb.com is Europe's leading industry-sponsored portal for the Pharmaceutical sector, providing the latest jobs, news, features and events listings.
The information provided on PharmiWeb.com is designed to support, not replace, the relationship that exists between a patient/site visitor and his/her physician.