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市場調查報告書

世界鈦金屬市場:到2030年的展望,第十版

Titanium Metal: Outlook to 2030, 10th Edition

出版商 Roskill Information Services 商品編碼 942692
出版日期 內容資訊 英文
商品交期: 最快1-2個工作天內
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世界鈦金屬市場:到2030年的展望,第十版 Titanium Metal: Outlook to 2030, 10th Edition
出版日期: 將在2020年07月31日內容資訊: 英文
簡介

全球鈦金屬行業處於長期增長趨勢,從2014年到2019年,整個供應鏈的生產和貿易都在增長。自2014年以來,原材料出口大幅增長,海綿鈦國際運輸量增長了約20%,廢鈦出口量增長了14%,鈦軋機產品的出口量自2014年以來增加了。它繼續以年均6.2%的速度增長,到2019年達到近107,000噸。鈦的需求約有一半來自航空航天應用,從2010年到2019年,航空運輸的持續增長為商用客機產量的增長提供了支撐。但是,在2020年第一季度,新的冠狀病毒傳染病(COVID-19)的大流行迅速改變了這種狀況,現在民航和航空航天業正處於前所未有的動盪和不確定性時代。面對由於減少的航空旅行,世界各地的許多航空公司都面臨著重大的財務挑戰,利潤的減少影響了飛機的訂單,從而影響了對鈦合金等材料的需求。應該延長。鈦金屬供應鏈在地理位置上很集中。海綿鈦的生產僅限於俄羅斯,日本,哈薩克斯坦,中國,美國,烏克蘭,印度和沙特阿拉伯,但僅俄羅斯,日本和中國就佔世界產量的四分之三以上。鈦板坯和鑄錠的生產同樣集中,截至2019年,約90%的熔化設備集中在中國,美國,俄羅斯和日本。地理分佈不均和進入者數量有限的背後是一些因素,例如軍事和航空應用中鈦的歷史,與鈦生產相關的技術挑戰以及高准入門檻。鈦金屬是軍事計劃(例如,美國綜合打擊戰鬥機F-35)所需要的戰略原材料,也被視為對美國經濟和國家安全至關重要的礦物質。2019年,美國商務部正在調查進口海綿鈦對國家安全的潛在風險,美國總統正尋求增加海綿鈦的使用並滿足國內國防要求。指示美國國防部長採取步驟支持國內生產。目前,大多數鈦金屬是使用傳統的製造技術生產的,該技術將海綿和廢料熔化以生產板坯和鑄錠,然後將其加工成各種軋機產品形式,它被切成小塊並加工成零件。但是,增材製造領域的持續發展可能會增加人們對直接從粉末或金屬絲原料生產複雜的網狀零件的興趣,從而有可能顯著減少零件製造期間的材料損失。

本報告調查了全球鈦金屬市場,顯示了供應鏈流動,全球生產和消費狀況,生產成本,國際交易,未來前景,生產國和公司概況,提供消費趨勢等信息。

內容
  • 1。執行摘要
  • 2。鈦流程圖
  • 3。鈦金屬供應鏈
  • 4。鈦鐵供應鏈
  • 5。鈦粉供應鏈
  • 6。背景
  • 7。可持續發展
  • 8。原產國資料
  • 9。最終用途
  • 10。公司簡介

目錄

The global titanium metal industry is on a long-term growth trend, and the 2014-2019 period saw rising output and trade along the whole supply chain. Exports of feedstocks increased significantly in 2019, with international sponge shipments estimated to have increased by around 20% y-o-y and exports of titanium scrap up by 14% y-o-y. Exports of titanium mill products have risen by 6.2%py on average since 2014, to reach almost 107kt in 2019.

Around half of all titanium demand comes from high-value aerospace applications and 10 years of continuous air-traffic growth over the 2010-2019 period has supported increasing levels of commercial airliner production. However the situation changed suddenly in Q1 2020 following the outbreak of the Covid-19 coronavirus pandemic, and the commercial aviation and aerospace industries now face a period of unprecedented near-term disruption and uncertainty. Many airline operators around the world have been confronted with significant financial challenges as a result of a drop in air travel, and declining profits will likely have implications for both existing and future aircraft orders, which may affect production ramp-up plans and, by extension, demand for aerospace materials such as titanium alloys.

The titanium metal supply chain is geographically concentrated. Production of titanium sponge is limited to Russia, Japan, Kazakhstan, China, USA, Ukraine, India and, most recently, Saudi Arabia, although Russia, Japan and China alone account for more than three quarters of global output. Titanium slab and ingot production is similarly concentrated, with China, USA, Russia and Japan holding almost 90% of melting capacity in 2019. There is also a high degree of downstream integration into the production of mill products. The geographical distribution and limited number of industry participants partly reflects the history of titanium in military and aeronautical applications as well as the technical challenges and high barriers to entry associated with its production, particularly for aerospace grades which require industry qualification for use.

Titanium metal is a strategic raw material which, aside from its use in key industries such as commercial aerospace, is required by military programmes such as the F-35 Joint Strike Fighter. Titanium is included on the US Department of the Interior's list of mineral commodities considered critical to economic and national security and in 2019 the US Department of Commerce investigated the potential risk to national security posed by imports of titanium sponge. Having received the department's recommendations, President Trump has directed the US Defense Secretary to take measures to increase access to sponge and support domestic production to meet national defence requirements, although no direct action on imports is to be taken.

At present, the vast majority of titanium metal is produced using traditional manufacturing techniques, melting sponge and scrap to produce slabs and ingots which are processed into a range of mill product forms and then cut and machined into components. However, continuing advances in the field of additive manufacturing is generating increased interest in the direct production of complex net-shape components from powder or wire feedstocks, with the potential to vastly reduce material losses during part production.

The use of additive manufacturing in key industries such as aerospace is expected to grow rapidly over the outlook period, potentially moderating overall demand growth as titanium buy-to-fly ratios are gradually reduced. Conversely, as the process becomes more widespread and cost-efficient, a reduction in material costs could result in the expansion of titanium use in niche markets such as the automotive sector, where the metal's excellent strength-to-weight characteristics are desirable but cost is currently prohibitive.

Roskill experts will answer your questions:

  • What are the possible implications of the Covid-19 pandemic for the titanium metal market?
  • What are the latest trends in international trade?
  • Will existing sponge capacity be sufficient to meet long-term requirements?
  • To what extent are additive manufacturing techniques likely to impact titanium demand?
  • What is the outlook for aerospace, industrial, medical and consumer markets, and what will be the main demand drivers?

Subscribe now and receive:

  • Detailed report with ten-year forecasts for demand, supply and prices
  • Access to the report via Roskill Interactive for up to 5 users
  • Quarterly updates to keep you up to speed on our latest view of the industry
  • Access to Roskill specialists for key market queries
  • Option to download tables and graphs from the report
  • A summary PowerPoint of key report findings

Table of Contents

  • 1. Executive Summary
  • 2. Titanium Flowchart
  • 3. Supply chain - titanium metal
  • 4. Supply chain - ferrotitanium
  • 5. Supply chain - titanium powder
  • 6. Background
  • 7. Sustainability
  • 8. Country profiles
  • 9. End uses
  • 10. Company Profiles