Strategic Analysis of Passenger Car Braking Technology and Innovations in North America and Europe

Safer and Leaner Systems Force OEMs toward Smarter Alternatives

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OEMs are looking for various means to reduce the CO2 emissions required by 2020 standards. Since braking systems have had no drastic concept or design changes in over a decade, OEMs are now reconsidering the whole brake architecture to reduce CO2 emissions. Functions currently under development, such as brake-by-wire and vacuum-less boosters, offer OEMs the opportunity to do away with the bulky hydraulic systems. Simultaneously, technologies such as low brake drag and low mass brake parts further allow OEMs to reduce emissions. This study investigates current and future technologies for the brake system domain in the passenger vehicle market including adoption challenges. The study period is 2014 to 2021.

Table of Contents

Executive SummaryKey FindingsKey Findings and Future OutlookExecutive Summary—Associated MultimediaResearch Scope, Objectives, Background, and MethodologyResearch ScopeResearch Aims and ObjectivesKey Questions this Study will AnswerResearch BackgroundResearch MethodologyKey OEM Groups and Suppliers Compared in this StudyBrake Systems—Definitions Brake System—Technology/System OverviewBrake System—Technology/System Scope and DefinitionBrake System—Technology/System Scope and Definition (continued)Low Mass Brake PartsLow Mass Brake Parts—SummarySolutions for Achieving Low Mass Brake PartsUse of NAO Brake Parts to Achieve Mass ReductionDesign Optimization to Achieve Mass ReductionArchitectural Changes to Achieve Mass ReductionLow Drag Brake TechnologyLow Drag Brake Technology—SummaryKey Performance Goals for Low Drag Brake TechnologyMeans to Achieve Low Drag Brake TechnologyPassive Retractor Mechanism to Achieve Low Brake DragActive Retractor Mechanism to Achieve Low Brake DragVacuum-less Braking TechnologyVacuum-less Braking Technology—SummaryKey Performance Goals for Vacuum-less Brakes for non-EV & HEVAdvantages of Removing Vacuum from Brake ArchitectureBest Practice Case Study: Bosch iBooster Brake Booster OverviewBest Practice Case Study: Bosch iBooster Brake BoosterBrake-by-WireBrake-by-Wire—SummaryKey Adoption Drivers for BbW TechnologyComparison of BbW with Conventional Brake SystemComparative Analysis of BbW with Conventional BrakesBest Practice Case Study: Vienna Engineering EMB OverviewBest Practice Case Study: Vienna Engineering EMBConclusions and Future Outlook Comparative Analysis of Different Technologies for CO2 ReductionKey Conclusions and Future OutlookThe Last Word—3 Big PredictionsLegal DisclaimerAppendixAbbreviations and Acronyms UsedAbbreviations and Acronyms Used (continued)Relevant ResearchMarket Engineering Methodology




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