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"Intelligent Mobility Japan, 2020" is a virtual summit organized by Frost and Sullivan on November 24 and 25, 2020. This is a 2-day interactive conference, which hosted on a unique virtual platform to discuss and evaluate Growth Opportunities in new Mobility Business models covering Personal and Public Transport Systems. The conference presenters include OEMs, Technology Platform providers, IT Companies, Government representatives, and other industry stakeholders. In addition, interactive sessions throughout the day to review opportunities and challenges in the market. This virtual summit includes six themes. Theme I: Changing Paradigms of Connectivity in VehiclesAs Internet use continues to rise and the cost of data connectivity declines globally, vehicles are increasingly being expected to connect to each other, to infrastructure systems, and to more devices than ever before. From smartphone mirroring to embedded telematics, vehicles are being equipped with hardware and software for safer driving, smarter navigation, better maintenance, and even more immersive entertainment options. This increase in capabilities and services for vehicles, however, also raises new challenges across the mobility ecosystem: Why should consumers welcome and demand more real-time information about their vehicles? Will more advanced forms of driver assistance and autonomous driving truly improve vehicle safety and fleets’ operational efficiency? How should automakers address concerns about privacy and data security? Will mobility companies work toward greater interoperability and open standards, or is fragmentation inevitable? This session will discuss these questions and trends in vehicle connectivity, particularly in light of the Covid-19 pandemic’s impacts on business and consumer behavior. Theme II: New Paradigms – New Business Models Omnipresence of smartphones, cheaper availability of data connectivity and influence of sharing economy is resulting in rapid change in business models. Ownership to Usership transformation is happening at even more rapid pace. Most vehicle manufacturers are now focusing on how to monetize the data that is already generated and collected from connectives vehicles. Innovative start-ups are creating use-cases and creating value at an unprecedented rate. In this theme we would focus on trends in new business models that are relevant for the entire value chain. Vehicle manufacturers need to adapt and defend their traditional “sales-services-spare parts” business models, whereas this presents a window of opportunity to other companies in the value chain including new startups to enter the mobility value chain and make their presence felt. Do attend this session to understand the innovations in business model. Theme III: Evolution of Shared Mobility “Shared Mobility” is one of the C.A.S.E. trends, and many different types of shared mobility such as car sharing, ride sharing, MaaS, had been developed and implemented globally in recent years. However, the trend has been losing its momentum due to the spread of Covid-19. In addition to movement restriction, people avoid using shared mobility such as public transport and ride hailing from the fear of the infection. On the other hand, some businesses such as last mile delivery, especially food delivery, are booming as people use e-commerce rather than go out for shopping and eating. Shared mobility services such as ride hailing have repurposed its services, and e-hailing drivers carry groceries and foods instead of people. E-scooter sharing offers e-scooters to restaurants for delivery. This session will discuss how shared mobility has been impacted by Covid-19, what are the new trends and business models, and how future of shared mobility will be in the future.Theme IV: Acceleration of Electrification & Autonomous Driving Stringent emission regulations and less dependence on oil are the key drivers for electrification. Most of the countries around the world are planning to ban internal combustion engine vehicles by 2040 that has led to the acceleration of electric vehicle growth. OEMs are planning to introduce electric vehicles across different vehicle segments by creating dedicated electric vehicle platforms and speed up the development of electric vehicles. Some of the key challenges for EV introduction such as battery costs, charging infrastructure, range anxiety are being addressed by all the stakeholders in the value chain such as OEMs, Suppliers, Federal and Local Governments. The introduction of electric vehicles are also providing opportunities to start-ups and creating new business models such as battery leasing, swapping. COVID 19 has had a very low impact on the growth of electric vehicles since every stakeholder is looking at it as a long term growth strategy. This session will discuss trends related to COVID impact on electric vehicles market, evolution of new business models, start-ups emerging in this space and also OEMs electric vehicle platform strategies. Theme V: Digital Retailing in Automotive Industry Large sections of the society have been impacted globally due to the spread of the COVID-19 pandemic. Mobility sector has been one of the most significantly impacted (other than aviation and hospitality). Footfall at dealerships has reduced. Fear of the virus has led to people reducing their exposure by staying away from crowded spots, staying indoors more often and ordering online (groceries, medicine, furniture, electronics). People are becoming more comfortable with the option of interacting with diverse brands online. We will explore the changing dynamics of consumer behavior viz-a-viz their vehicle purchasing journey digitally (purchase decisions, buying vehicles –both new and used, ordering parts, buying accessories, getting access to retail finance online). This session will discuss how prepared are the OEMs as buyers increasingly consume services using the online channel? Are we headed from a decentralized dealership model to an agency model? We will also explore service providers and upcoming technologies that can impact the mobility business. Will the growth opportunity in automotive distribution be largely online or online to offline (O2O) or continue to be largely offline? Theme VI: Exploring Innovations in Last Mile Delivery Last mile refers to the final step in the delivery of a product to the customer – usually from a city warehouse shelf to the customer’s home or office. Unlike the first mile – where items leave a factory in the thousands by containers, the expense of the last mile delivery is often entirely for the single customer who ordered the product. This makes the last mile extremely expensive – up to 40% of the entire logistics costs of that product. E-Commerce boom & the Work-from-Home economy brought on by COVID-19 has accelerated demand for last mile delivery. Thousands of companies are addressing this problem with innovative products & solutions. In this track, we explore the trends and innovations impacting the last mile delivery industry. In this study (Keynote Speech), key presenters include Sarwant Singh (Managing Partner from Frost & Sullivan) and Ashwani Gupta (Chief Operating Officer from Nissan Motor Co., Ltd.).
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