Car Sharing and the New IoE Transportation Service Economy Image

Car Sharing and the New IoE Transportation Service Economy

Purchase

In the future we will see successive forms of vehicle sharing service replace traditional forms of “pay per use” models:

• Car Sharing 1.0 Street Rental Service: Shared cars parked on the street which can be located and unlocked for use.

• Car Sharing 2.0 Ride Sharing Taxi Service: Private drivers picking up customers using their own privately owned vehicles.

• Car Sharing 2.0 Robotic Car Service: Shared driverless cars which can be called remotely and used without a driver on board.

This analysis describes the main players and initiatives, the wider implications of the sharing and transportation service economy and includes vehicle, user and revenue forecast by region, and car sharing type.

Table of Contents

  • 1. THE NEW TRANSPORATION SHARING ECONOMY
    • 1.1. On-demand Sharing Economy
    • 1.2. Transportation Sharing Economy
      • 1.2.1. Transportation as a Service
      • 1.2.2. Other Forms of Transportation-related Sharing Services
    • 1.3. Car Sharing Benefits and Consumer Attitudes
      • 1.3.1. Benefits
      • 1.3.2. Consumer Attitudes
  • 2. CAR SHARING 1.0: STREET RENTAL SERVICE
    • 2.1. Features, Technologies, Benefits, and Issues
    • 2.2. Key Players and Initiatives
      • 2.2.1. Zipcar
      • 2.2.2. BMW DriveNow
      • 2.2.3. Smart (Daimler) Car2Go
      • 2.2.4. RelayRides
      • 2.2.5. Volkswagen and Quicar
      • 2.2.6. Ford
      • 2.2.7. GM
      • 2.2.8. PSA
      • 2.2.9. Audi
      • 2.2.10. Fiat and Eni
      • 2.2.11. Autolib'
      • 2.2.12. Verizon Auto Share
      • 2.2.13. Yiqitaixing
      • 2.2.14. Kandi Technologies Group
  • 3. CAR SHARING 2.0: RIDESHARING TAXI SERVICE
    • 3.1. Features, Technologies, and Benefits
    • 3.2. Key Players and Initiatives
      • 3.2.1. Uber
      • 3.2.2. Google
      • 3.2.3. Lyft
      • 3.2.4. Sidecar
      • 3.2.5. Carpooling.com
      • 3.2.6. BlaBlaCar
      • 3.2.7. Car2gether
      • 3.2.8. TwoGo
    • 3.3. Rental Car Companies
    • 3.4. Traditional Taxi Companies
  • 4. CAR SHARING 3.0: ROBOTIC SERVICE
    • 4.1. Car Sharing and the Car as a Service as Mainstream Transportation Paradigms
    • 4.2. On-demand Driverless Shuttles and Public Transport
      • 4.2.1. Blurring the Boundaries between Public and Private Transportation
      • 4.2.2. Driverless Shuttles: Navia
  • 5. ISSUES AND WIDER IMPACT OF CAR SHARING
    • 5.1. Legislation and Regulation
    • 5.2. Importance of Fleet Management Technology Practices
    • 5.3. Car Sharing and Smart Cities
    • 5.4. Impact on the Number of Vehicles and Required Road and Parking Infrastructure
    • 5.5. Car Sharing and Rental Business Models
    • 5.6. Safety Issues
    • 5.7. Security Issues
    • 5.8. Impact on HMI and Infotainment
    • 5.9. Impact of Consolidation
    • 5.10. Impact on Auto Insurance
    • 5.11. Impact on Multimodal Transportation Services
  • 6. CAR SHARING FORECASTS
    • 6.1. Assumptions and Background
    • 6.2. Forecasts

Charts

  1. Car Sharing Vehicle Installed Base by Type, World Market, Forecast: 2014 to 2030
  2. Car Sharing Users by Type, World Market, Forecast: 2014 to 2030
  3. Car Sharing Revenue by Type, World Market, Forecast: 2014 to 2030
  4. Car Sharing Vehicles by Region, World Market, Forecast: 2014 to 2030
  5. Car Sharing Users by Region, World Market, Forecast: 2014 to 2030
  6. Car Sharing Revenue by Region, World Market, Forecast: 2014 to 2030
  7. Average Number of Users per Shared Vehicle by Car Sharing Type, World Market, Forecast: 2014 to 2030

Figures

  1. Transportation as a Service
  2. Blurring of Boundaries between Public and Private Transportation
  3. Car Sharing and Automotive Industry Consolidation