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市場調查報告書

生物刺激劑和農藥技術,市場和預測:2021-2031

Biostimulants and Biopesticides 2021-2031: Technologies, Markets and Forecasts

出版商 IDTechEx Ltd. 商品編碼 960596
出版日期 內容資訊 英文 237 Slides
商品交期: 最快1-2個工作天內
價格
生物刺激劑和農藥技術,市場和預測:2021-2031 Biostimulants and Biopesticides 2021-2031: Technologies, Markets and Forecasts
出版日期: 2020年09月16日內容資訊: 英文 237 Slides
簡介

到2031年,全球農業生物製劑市場預計將增長到195億美元。其中,生物刺激劑的分類為75億美元,生物農藥的分類為120億美元。

在農業領域,我們正在尋找新的方法來提高產量並以更可持續的方式保護農作物生物農藥(生物刺激劑,殺滅劑,生物肥料)市場正在迅速擴大。農民越來越關注基於天然化學信息素(如昆蟲信息素)和植物微生物群的產品,以減少合成化學藥品的使用。

Source ID TechEx

Source ID TechEx

本報告探討了全球生物刺激劑和生物農藥市場,對農業生物製劑進行了定義和分類,按類別,作用/功能,公司計劃,關鍵產品,它概述了相關法律法規,競爭環境,市場規模趨勢以及按產品類型和地區劃分的預測。

第1章執行摘要

第2章簡介

第3章農業生物製品:按類別

  • 天然產物
    • 天然生物刺激劑
    • 天然生物刺激劑的產品實例
    • 植物對非生物脅迫的反應
    • 自然生物刺激劑和乾旱
    • 天然生物刺激劑和鹽脅迫
    • 天然生物刺激物和溫度脅迫
    • 一般天然生物刺激劑:作用,功能,潛在利潤
    • 海藻/藻類提取物
    • 富馬酸/氟酸
    • 蛋白質水解物,氨基酸,碳水化合物,脂質
    • MoA Technology
    • Varigen Biosciences
    • Biotalys
    • Vestaron
    • Terramera
    • Vegalab
    • Ceradis
    • 加強農作物
    • RNA干擾(RNAi)
  • 微生物
    • 好細菌與壞細菌
    • 什麼是植物微生物組?
    • 植物,微生物與土壤之間的相互作用
    • Indigo Ag
    • Agrinos
    • Pivot Bio
    • Azotic Technologies
    • Growcentia
    • 叢枝菌根真菌(AMF)
    • Symborg
    • 3Bar Biologics
    • Evogene
    • Sound Agriculture
    • NewLeaf Symbiotics
    • Biome Makers
    • Thatchtec
    • Concentric Agriculture
    • BioConsortia
    • AgBiome
    • Joyn Bio
    • Ginkgo Bioworks
    • Zymergen
  • 化學信息素
    • 什麼是化學信息素?
    • 優點和缺點
    • ISCA Inc.
    • Provivi
    • BioPhero
    • EdenShield
  • 微型瓶(生物防治劑)
    • 生物蟲害防治
    • 微生物生物防治劑
    • 生物蟲害防治:利弊
    • Bionema
    • Viridaxis

第4章相關法律法規:按地區

第五章工業與市場考慮

  • 四個主要農藥公司:Bayer□BASF□Syngenta□Corteva Agriscience
  • 市場整合
  • Bayer Crop Science
  • BASF
  • Syngenta (ChemChina)
  • Syngenta Ventures支持的生物製劑初創企業
  • Corteva Agriscience
  • 生物製劑市場細分
  • 生物刺激劑:公司情況
  • 生物農藥:公司情況
  • Plant Response Biotech
  • Isagro
  • 市場准入挑戰
  • Marrone Bio Innovations
  • Koppert Biological Systems
  • 生物刺激劑的挑戰
  • 生物農藥問題
  • 生物農藥成功的因素
  • 有機農業:生物製劑技術?

第6章預測

  • 農業生物製品:全球市場預測
  • 全球生物刺激劑市場預測:按地區
  • 全球生物刺激劑市場預測:按產品類型
  • 全球生物農藥市場預測:按地區
  • 全球生物農藥市場預測:按產品類型分類
目錄

Title:
Biostimulants and Biopesticides 2021-2031: Technologies, Markets and Forecasts
An overview of agricultural biologicals, including natural products, semiochemicals and the plant microbiome.

The market for agricultural biologicals will reach $19.5 billion by 2031.

The market for agricultural biologicals - biostimulants, biopesticides and biofertilizers - is growing rapidly as global agriculture looks to move towards more sustainable ways to boost yields and new methods of crop protection. Growers are increasingly looking to agricultural inputs based on natural products, semiochemicals (e.g. insect pheromones) and the plant microbiome to both reduce and complement the use of synthetic chemicals in their fields.

‘Biostimulants and Biopesticides 2021-2031: Technologies, Markets and Forecasts’, a new report from IDTechEx, provides a comprehensive analysis of the markets, technologies and players in biostimulants and biopesticides. With coverage of multiple product families and over 40 companies, an in-depth discussion of the global regulations that will shape the industries, and market forecasts from 2021-2031, it is a comprehensive study of the emerging product areas. The report reveals significant opportunity - IDTechEx finds that, by 2031, the total market for agricultural biologicals will reach $19.5 billion, with the biostimulants market being worth $7.5 billion and the biopesticides market reaching $12 billion.

            Source IDTechEx

Biostimulants are biologically-derived substances that can be applied to plants or soils to improve nutrient uptake and tolerance of stresses, i.e. things that improve the plant itself, rather than traditional fertilizers and pesticides. For example, California start-up Pivot Bio is developing PROVEN, a seed treatment that uses genetically engineered nitrogen-fixing bacteria to form a symbiotic relationship with the roots of corn plants in order to boost nutrient uptake. Biostimulants can improve the resilience of crops and reduce the need for chemical fertilizers, boosting yields and improving sustainability.

Biopesticides are a form of pesticide based on microbes or natural products, although the report also considers "macrobials" - biocontrol methods based on natural enemies - under the umbrella of biopesticides. Biopesticides have several advantages over synthetic chemical pesticides. They are usually inherently less toxic than conventional pesticides and generally only affect the target pest and closely related organisms, in contrast to broad spectrum, conventional pesticides that may affect organisms as different as birds, insects and mammals. Biopesticides are often effective in very small quantities and often decompose quickly, resulting in lower exposures and avoiding some of the pollution problems caused by conventional pesticides. Finally, when used as a component of integrated pest management (IPM) strategies, biopesticides can greatly reduce the use of conventional pesticides without negatively impacting crop yields.

            Source IDTechEx

However, there are still several barriers to cross before the biostimulant and biopesticide industries can reach their full potential. The industries are still young and face challenges with product efficacy and consistency. Regulations are still evolving and both product categories struggle from the lack of a formal definition and clear regulatory pathways. For biostimulants, this means they must either fit into unsuitable regulatory categories that do not adequately ensure efficacy or performance, or they escape regulation altogether, leading to a crowded market with little guarantee of product quality. Biopesticides face the opposite challenge - they often need to go through the same registration process as synthetic chemical pesticides, or a process mostly derived from it. This can be very difficult as requirements are often poorly suited to biological products, e.g. purity requirements, making it unnecessarily hard to bring a biopesticide to market. Compared with the wider agrochemicals industry, which is highly consolidated, the agricultural biologicals market is fragmented. Although this means there are lower barriers to market entry and the industry is fast-moving and innovative, it creates an environment where it is difficult for developers to differentiate themselves and for farmers to navigate, potentially harming the credibility of the industry and hampering growth. Additionally, the large number of companies with limited product ranges means there are several disparate products on the market that may interfere with each other.

As such, the report addresses the challenges facing the biostimulant and biopesticide industries, providing insight on how companies can navigate this space and assessing how this will impact the future of the industries. The report discusses the science and technology behind biostimulants and biopesticides and what companies are doing to develop the next generation of effective, reliable products. The report goes on to discuss product registration in the US, EU, China, Brazil and India, the challenges that face companies wishing to bring a biostimulant or biopesticide product to market, and how the field is evolving. For example, the report discusses the changes stemming from the incoming EU Fertilising Products Regulation, the first set of regulations that explicitly define biostimulants, which could have a major influence on the development of the industry, both in Europe and across the world. Finally, the report discusses the state of the industry and its implications, including profiles of over 40 companies.

Key questions answered in this report:

  • What are the challenges facing pesticide and fertilizer use?
  • How can biostimulants and biopesticides improve agriculture?
  • How do biostimulants work?
  • Which biostimulants have the strongest evidence base?
  • How do biopesticides differ from conventional pesticides?
  • What are the main technological hurdles in biostimulant and biopesticide development?
  • How can the plant microbiome be used to improve crops?
  • What do biostimulant and biopesticide regulations look like?
  • Who are the main players in the field?
  • What does the future look like for these industries?

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TABLE OF CONTENTS

1. EXECUTIVE SUMMARY

  • 1.1. Agricultural biologicals
  • 1.2. 21st century agriculture is facing major challenges
  • 1.3. The environmental impact of fertilizers
  • 1.4. Global pesticide use
  • 1.5. Regulations around pesticides are getting harsher
  • 1.6. The environmental impact of pesticides
  • 1.7. Pesticide resistance
  • 1.8. Agrochemicals are getting more expensive to develop
  • 1.9. Why agricultural biologicals?
  • 1.10. The range of agricultural biological products by function
  • 1.11. Biostimulants
  • 1.12. Effects of biostimulants on plants and evidence strength
  • 1.13. Biopesticides
  • 1.14. Biopesticides: pros and cons
  • 1.15. Natural products - what constitutes a "biological"?
  • 1.16. Natural product biostimulants
  • 1.17. How can microbes be used in agriculture?
  • 1.18. What are semiochemicals?
  • 1.19. Semiochemicals: advantages and disadvantages
  • 1.20. Macrobial biological control agents
  • 1.21. Biological pest control: advantages and disadvantages
  • 1.22. Regulations: overview
  • 1.23. Biostimulants: the EU vs the US
  • 1.24. Biopesticides: the EU vs the US
  • 1.25. The biologicals market is fragmented
  • 1.26. Biostimulants: company landscape
  • 1.27. Biopesticides: company landscape
  • 1.28. Global biostimulant market forecast by region
  • 1.29. Global biostimulant market forecast by product type
  • 1.30. Global biopesticide market forecast by region
  • 1.31. Global biopesticide market forecast by product type

2. INTRODUCTION

  • 2.1. 21st century agriculture is facing major challenges
  • 2.2. The environmental impact of fertilizers
  • 2.3. What is crop protection?
  • 2.4. Crop protection is a major industry
  • 2.5. Global pesticide use
  • 2.6. Trends in global pesticide use
  • 2.7. Herbicides dominate pesticide usage
  • 2.8. Regulations around pesticides are getting harsher
  • 2.9. Regulations around pesticides are getting harsher
  • 2.10. The environmental impact of pesticides
  • 2.11. Agrochemicals are getting more expensive to develop
  • 2.12. Roundup lawsuits: a potential blow for herbicides
  • 2.13. Pesticide resistance
  • 2.14. The problem with pathogens
  • 2.15. Types of plant pathogens
  • 2.16. Pathogens threaten global crops
  • 2.17. Agricultural biologicals
  • 2.18. Why agricultural biologicals?
  • 2.19. The range of agricultural biological products by function
  • 2.20. Biostimulants
  • 2.21. Biostimulants: a broad landscape
  • 2.22. Biofertilizers
  • 2.23. Biopesticides
  • 2.24. Defining biopesticides
  • 2.25. Examples of biopesticides
  • 2.26. Biopesticides: pros and cons
  • 2.27. Agricultural biologicals as part of an IPM strategy

3. AGRICULTURAL BIOLOGICALS BY CLASS

  • 3.1. Natural products
    • 3.1.1. Natural products - what constitutes a "biological"?
    • 3.1.2. Natural product biostimulants
    • 3.1.3. Commercial examples of natural product biostimulants
    • 3.1.4. Plant responses to abiotic stress
    • 3.1.5. Natural product biostimulants and drought
    • 3.1.6. Natural product biostimulants and salt stress
    • 3.1.7. Natural product biostimulants and temperature stress
    • 3.1.8. Common natural product biostimulants: hypothesised modes of action, function and potential benefits
    • 3.1.9. Seaweed and algal extracts
    • 3.1.10. Humic and fulvic acids
    • 3.1.11. Protein hydrolysates, amino acids, carbohydrates and lipids
    • 3.1.12. From raw materials to biostimulant products
    • 3.1.13. Valagro
    • 3.1.14. Natural product herbicides in organic agriculture
    • 3.1.15. Natural product herbicides in conventional agriculture
    • 3.1.16. Natural product insecticides
    • 3.1.17. Natural products for pathogen management
    • 3.1.18. The plant immune system
    • 3.1.19. Natural products for pathogen management
    • 3.1.20. Future directions in natural product biopesticides
    • 3.1.21. MoA Technology
    • 3.1.22. The challenge of producing natural products
    • 3.1.23. Varigen Biosciences
    • 3.1.24. Biotalys
    • 3.1.25. Vestaron
    • 3.1.26. Challenges facing natural products in agriculture
    • 3.1.27. Improved delivery methods
    • 3.1.28. Developing improved delivery systems
    • 3.1.29. Terramera
    • 3.1.30. Vegalab
    • 3.1.31. Ceradis
    • 3.1.32. Crop Enhancement
    • 3.1.33. RNA interference (RNAi)
  • 3.2. Microbials
    • 3.2.1. Good bacteria vs. bad bacteria
    • 3.2.2. What is the plant microbiome?
    • 3.2.3. Interactions between plants, microbes and soil
    • 3.2.4. Manipulating the microbiome to improve crops
    • 3.2.5. How can microbes be used in agriculture?
    • 3.2.6. Academic examples of bacterial treatments for crop improvement
    • 3.2.7. Indigo Ag
    • 3.2.8. Microbial biostimulants and biofertilizers
    • 3.2.9. Agrinos
    • 3.2.10. Microbial biostimulants: a new use of an old idea
    • 3.2.11. Nitrogen fixation in soybeans: a model microbial biostimulant
    • 3.2.12. How should microbial biostimulants be used?
    • 3.2.13. Nitrogen fixation in row crops: the holy grail for microbials
    • 3.2.14. Pivot Bio
    • 3.2.15. Pivot Bio PROVEN in field trials
    • 3.2.16. Azotic Technologies
    • 3.2.17. The importance of phosphorus in plants
    • 3.2.18. Growcentia
    • 3.2.19. Arbuscular mycorrhizal fungi (AMF)
    • 3.2.20. Symborg
    • 3.2.21. Microbial biostimulants: growing pains
    • 3.2.22. Formulation challenges
    • 3.2.23. 3Bar Biologics
    • 3.2.24. Microbial biopesticides
    • 3.2.25. Examples of microbial biopesticides
    • 3.2.26. Commercially available microbial bioinsecticides
    • 3.2.27. Manipulating the microbiome is challenging
    • 3.2.28. Mapping the microbiome
    • 3.2.29. Evogene
    • 3.2.30. Prebiotics in crop agriculture
    • 3.2.31. Sound Agriculture
    • 3.2.32. NewLeaf Symbiotics
    • 3.2.33. The concept of soil health
    • 3.2.34. The importance of diversity
    • 3.2.35. Biome Makers
    • 3.2.36. Thatchtec
    • 3.2.37. Networking the microbiome
    • 3.2.38. Concentric Agriculture
    • 3.2.39. BioConsortia
    • 3.2.40. BioConsortia - the AMS platform
    • 3.2.41. Using the microbiome to improve disease resistance
    • 3.2.42. AgBiome
    • 3.2.43. Are major agricultural companies taking notice?
    • 3.2.44. Joyn Bio
    • 3.2.45. Ginkgo Bioworks
    • 3.2.46. Ginkgo's automated approach to strain engineering
    • 3.2.47. Zymergen
    • 3.2.48. Is synthetic biology the right approach?
  • 3.3. Semiochemicals
    • 3.3.1. What are semiochemicals?
    • 3.3.2. Insect control strategies using semiochemicals
    • 3.3.3. Example use of semiochemicals: moth mating disruption
    • 3.3.4. Semiochemicals: advantages and disadvantages
    • 3.3.5. Overcoming the limitations of semiochemical use
    • 3.3.6. ISCA Inc.
    • 3.3.7. Provivi
    • 3.3.8. BioPhero
    • 3.3.9. EdenShield
  • 3.4. Macrobials (biological control)
    • 3.4.1. Biological pest control
    • 3.4.2. Macrobial biological control agents
    • 3.4.3. Biological pest control: advantages and disadvantages
    • 3.4.4. Bionema
    • 3.4.5. Viridaxis

4. REGULATIONS

  • 4.1. Overview
  • 4.2. Biostimulants
    • 4.2.1. Biostimulants: the EU vs the US
    • 4.2.2. USA: a lack of federal oversight
    • 4.2.3. USA: confusion over product claims
    • 4.2.4. USA: the need for better regulations
    • 4.2.5. USA: signs of improvement?
    • 4.2.6. European Union: incoming biostimulant regulations
    • 4.2.7. EU: Key elements of the Fertilising Products Regulation
    • 4.2.8. EU: Understanding the Fertilising Products Regulation
    • 4.2.9. EU: Fertilising Products Regulation: implications for biostimulant product claims
    • 4.2.10. Biostimulants: a global perspective
  • 4.3. Biopesticides
    • 4.3.1. Biopesticides: the EU vs the US
    • 4.3.2. Regulating biopesticides in the US
    • 4.3.3. Regulating biopesticides in the US
    • 4.3.4. US: regulatory framework for biopesticide registration
    • 4.3.5. Regulating biopesticides in the EU
    • 4.3.6. Step 1 - approval of active substance for the whole EU
    • 4.3.7. Step 2 - approval of Plant Protection Products (PPPs) in individual EU Member States
    • 4.3.8. EU: basic and low-risk substances
    • 4.3.9. EU: basic and low-risk substances - approval process
    • 4.3.10. EU biopesticide regulations: fit for purpose?
    • 4.3.11. Why hasn't low-risk registration helped?
    • 4.3.12. EU biopesticide regulations: is there an opportunity?
    • 4.3.13. The EU plans to lower pesticide usage by 50%
    • 4.3.14. Biopesticide regulations: global perspective
    • 4.3.15. Common issues in global regulation of biopesticides
    • 4.3.16. China: biopesticide regulations
    • 4.3.17. China: example data requirements for biopesticides
    • 4.3.18. China: challenges in biopesticide registration
    • 4.3.19. India: biopesticide regulations
    • 4.3.20. India: a difficult region for biopesticides
    • 4.3.21. Brazil: biopesticide regulations
    • 4.3.22. Brazil: a push towards synthetics (and away from biologicals)?

5. INDUSTRY AND MARKET CONSIDERATIONS

  • 5.1. The "Big Four" of agrochemicals: Bayer, BASF, Syngenta and Corteva Agriscience
  • 5.2. Consolidation in the agrochemical and seed markets
  • 5.3. Bayer Crop Science
  • 5.4. BASF
  • 5.5. Syngenta (ChemChina)
  • 5.6. Biologicals start-ups backed by Syngenta Ventures
  • 5.7. Corteva Agriscience
  • 5.8. The biologicals market is fragmented
  • 5.9. Biostimulants: company landscape
  • 5.10. Biopesticides: company landscape
  • 5.11. Plant Response Biotech
  • 5.12. Is the Big Four getting involved?
  • 5.13. Isagro
  • 5.14. The challenge of market access
  • 5.15. Marrone Bio Innovations
  • 5.16. Koppert Biological Systems
  • 5.17. The challenges of biostimulants
  • 5.18. Effects of biostimulants on plants and evidence strength
  • 5.19. The challenges of biopesticides
  • 5.20. What makes a successful biopesticide?
  • 5.21. Organic farming: a niche for biologicals?

6. FORECASTS

  • 6.1. Agricultural biologicals - global market forecast
  • 6.2. Global biostimulant market forecast by region
  • 6.3. Global biostimulant market forecast by product type
  • 6.4. Global biopesticide market forecast by region
  • 6.5. Global biopesticide market forecast by product type