Passive Component Technologies and Market Trends for Power Converters – WEBCASTSign in for replay
Passive components are a very fragmented and diverse market.
Passive components, such as capacitors, inductors, and resistors, are crucial components of power converters. The passive components market for power converters will grow from $7.4 billion in 2021 to $11.7 billion by 2027. In the past, passive component needs were mainly driven by industrial applications. However, today electric and hybrid electric vehicle (EV/HEV) applications increasingly drive technology trends in passive components. The requirements for high-frequency operation, high efficiency, robustness, reliability, small size and light weight of automotive passive components are often more severe than industrial products due to increased vehicle safety standards and harsh operating environments. Therefore, this application needs highly reliable passive components. This offers an opportunity for passive component manufacturers to improve their market position by providing solutions adapted to continuously evolving customer needs. There are many passive component suppliers, and the growing market attracts new players. As a result, passive component companies are clearly diversifying their business and regional portfolios.
Our webcast will discuss some of the most promising technologies for passive components, the latest trend, forecasts, and the supply chain related to passive components from power converters.
Power Electronics and Materials Analyst
Shalu Agarwal, PhD. is Power Electronics and Materials Analyst within the Power & Wireless division at Yole Intelligence, part of Yole Group.
Based on Seoul, Shalu is engaged in the development of technology & market reports as well as the production of custom consulting studies.
Shalu has more than 10 years’ experience in Electronic Material Chemistry. Before joining Yole, she worked as a project manager and research professor in the field of electronic materials, batteries and inorganic chemistry.
Shalu Agarwal received her master’s and Ph.D. degree in Chemistry from the Indian institute of Technology (IIT) Roorkee (India).