Global Powertrain Platform Strategies of Major OEMs

System Sharing Approach to Give OEMs a Competitive CO2 Reduction Advantage in Addition to Cost Optimisation

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Modular architectures and platforms give original equipment manufacturers (OEMs) an opportunity to share components and modules, thereby reducing product development cost and lead time. Moreover, by scaling efficient powertrain subsystems across segments and models, reduction of overall CO2 emissions also becomes simpler. Cost savings are used by OEMs to package their cars with additional features such as connectivity and infotainment, thereby increasing the overall value of their cars. This study analyses the platform strategies and sharing approach of vehicle architectures and powertrain systems of OEMs. Platform standardisation and powertrain systems sharing approach to achieve CO2 reduction are also discuss

Table of Contents

Executive SummaryExecutive Summary—Key FindingsModular Architectures—Models and VolumesIntersegmental Technology Sharing—HypothesisSharing Philosophy and Roadmap to CO2 ReductionModularity and Dedicated Electric PlatformsCommonality-Cost-Differentiation Equilibrium in Modular ApproachTop 10 Platforms Breakdown—2015 vs 2022OEM and Propulsion Type Split of Large Volume PlatformsModular Architecture and Related Technology Focus—OEM SummaryCEO Perspective—Strategic OutlookCEO Perspective—Strategic Outlook (continued)CEO Perspective—Strategic Outlook (continued)CEO Perspective—Strategic Outlook (continued)Research Scope, Objectives, Background, and MethodologyResearch Aims and ObjectivesKey Questions This Study Will Answer Research Methodology Key OEM/Participant Groups Compared in This Study Research MethodologyResearch ScopeResearch BackgroundDefinitions and SegmentationVehicle SegmentationPlatform Architecture and Modular PlatformPlatform Architecture and Modular Platform—IllustrationMega PlatformsOEM Profile—Daimler GroupDaimler Group Architectures—Objectives & ApproachDaimler Group—Four-cylinder Diesel Engine: Sharing & Future PlansMercedes Electric Vehicle Architecture—Highlights and PlansDaimler—Production Volumes Split: Architectures and Fuel TypesOEM Profile—General Motors GroupGeneral Motors Philosophy of Modularity General Motors—Sharing Strategy of Engine Component SystemsGeneral Motors—Future of Existing PlatformsGM—Production Volumes Split: Architectures and Fuel TypesOEM Profile—Renault Nissan GroupRenault Nissan Group Architectures—Objectives & ApproachRenault Group—Probabilistic Powertrain Component SharingRenault Group—CMF C/D Architecture and RoadmapRenault Group—Production Volumes: Architectures and Fuel TypesOEM Profile—Toyota GroupToyota Group—Modular TNGA Strategy: Objectives and ApproachToyota Group—Platform and Engine Family ConsolidationToyota Group Global Architecture—Standardisation and ReinvestmentToyota—Production Volumes: Architectures and Fuel TypesOEM Profile—Volkswagen GroupVolkswagen Group—Modular Platform Strategy: IntroductionVolkswagen Group—Modular Platform StrategyVolkswagen Group—Modular Strategy: MQB Architecture Spin-offsMQB Architecture—Gasoline Engine Commonality and LightweightingVolkswagen MLB 2 (EVO) Architecture—Key Attributes and PlansVW—Production Volumes Split: Architectures and Fuel TypesOEM Profile—Volvo Cars (Geely Group)Volvo Cars—Modular Architecture: Objectives and ApproachVolvo Group—SPA and T-8 Twin Engine PowertrainVolvo Group—CMA and T-5 Twin Engine PowertrainVolvo—Production Volumes Split: Architectures and Fuel TypesMore OEM GroupsPlatform Strategy Snapshot—BMW GroupPlatform Strategy Snapshot—Fiat GroupPlatform Strategy Snapshot—Ford GroupPlatform Strategy Snapshot—PSA GroupConclusions and Future OutlookConclusive Notes—Modular Architectures and Powertrains The Last Word—3 Big PredictionsLegal DisclaimerAppendixAbbreviations and Acronyms UsedLearn More—Next StepsAdditional Sources of Information on Study Topic AreaMarket Engineering Methodology

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