Flexible Electronics A Vibrant Market

In a recent report, researchers at Million Insights claim the global flexible electronics market is estimated to touch $87.21 billion by the completion of the prediction period. It is estimated to develop at a substantial CAGR for the duration of the prediction. Flexible electronics find application in biometrics, end user electronics, automobile, medicinal & healthcare, defense & military, mobile instruments, and wearable electronics.


Market Findings

Free Daily Newsletter

Interesting read? Subscribe to FierceElectronics!

The electronics industry remains in flux as constant innovation fuels market trends. FierceElectronics subscribers rely on our suite of newsletters as their must-read source for the latest news, developments and predictions impacting their world. Sign up today to get electronics news and updates delivered to your inbox and read on the go.
  • Elements contributing to the progress of the market comprise being lightweight, rough, transportability, and low price of the manufactured goods as equated to inflexible rigid substances.
  • Subdivision of healthcare is projected to witness stable development at a CAGR of more than 8% for the duration of prediction.
  • The subdivision of automobile was responsible for a stake of more than 12% of the general income during the year 2015.
  • Subdivision of display generated maximum income and seized the market stake of more than 50% during the year 2015.
  • The subdivision of Battery is expected to witness reasonable progress at a CAGR beyond 15% above the prediction period.
  • North America was responsible for a stake of more than 30% of the international income during the year 2015.
  • The Asia Pacific is projected to observe strong development by CAGR surpassing 17% for the duration of prediction.
  • The European market for flexible electronics was above US$ 5 billion during the year 2015.


Need more data? Then browse the “Global  Flexible Electronics Market” report.


Million Insights



[email protected]


Suggested Articles

A paper-based sensor developed by University of Alberta chemists can detect two potent nerve toxins reportedly used in chemical warfare.

Brookings and ITIF argue that Congress should invest $100B in heartland job growth centers over a decade

Responding to a wave of negative publicity, the Department of Homeland Security will not expand facial recognition to U.S. citizens.