Click here to close now.

Welcome!

Search Authors: Elizabeth White, Pat Romanski, Mike Kavis, Carmen Gonzalez, Liz McMillan

News Feed Item

NFC & mobile payments

NEW YORK, Dec. 18, 2012 /PRNewswire/ -- Reportlinker.com announces that a new market research report is available in its catalogue:

NFC & mobile payments

http://www.reportlinker.com/p01057534/NFC--mobile-payments.html#utm_sour...

This study presents the current situation of the mobile payment and mobile NFC technology markets. It analyzes the prospects for the market from a technical and economic point of view, by looking at challenges facing the economic models in key areas, including: automation, commerce, advertising, public services and transport.

• How can mobile NFC technology revolutionize payment, transportation and mobile applications?

• Can it generate revenue for the various stakeholders?

• What are some of the issues around NFC technology business models?

• What technical challenges exist that might have a direct impact on mobile NFC business models?

• Could NFC mobile payment be deployed on a large scale?

• What strategies are the major players adopting for implementing mobile NFC technology?

1. Executive Summary 7

1.1. Current status of contactless mobile technology . 8

1.2. Limited new usage, few additional revenues . 9

1.3. Multiple stakeholders vie for the market . 10

2. Methodology 11

3. NFC technology . 13

3.1. Definition . 13

3.2. NFC objects 13

3.3. How it works . 14

3.4. General hardware architecture . 15

3.4.1. NFC tags and cards architecture . 15

3.4.2. Architecture and operation of NFC devices . 16

3.5. Norms and standards . 17

3.6. The Secure Element (SE) 18

3.6.1. The Cardlet 18

3.6.2. Trusted Service Manager (TSM) and personalization . 18

3.6.3. The different types of Secure Element 19

3.7. How NFC works for secure applications 21

3.7.1. Contactless mobile payments (credit/debit card system) . 21

3.7.2. Mobile wallets 25

3.7.3. Transportation and ticketing applications 26

3.8. How NFC works for non-secure applications . 28

3.8.1. Between an NFC mobile device and an NFC tag 28

3.8.2. Between two NFC mobile devices . 29

4. Market structure 30

4.1. Market evaluation . 30

4.1.1. Initiatives around NFC . 30

4.1.2. NFC mobile devices 35

4.2. The main applications and uses for NFC . 37

4.2.1. NFC mobile payments and micro-payments 37

4.2.2. Non-NFC mobile payments . 42

4.2.3. Transportation . 47

4.2.4. Other applications 48

4.3. Business models and added value of NFC mobile technology 55

4.3.1. Automation 56

4.3.2. Transportation . 56

4.3.3. Commerce and payments . 57

4.3.4. Advertising . 60

4.3.5. Public services . 61NFC & Mobile Payment

5. Strategies from key players 62

5.1. The value chain 62

5.1.1. The NFC mobile payments value chain . 62

5.1.2. The transportation value chain 62

5.1.3. Details and role of the various stakeholders 63

5.2. Profiles of key players 65

5.2.1. Mobile service providers 65

5.2.2. Payment systems 68

5.2.3. Mobile operators 70

5.2.4. Mobile device manufacturers . 74

5.2.5. Manufacturers of NFC chips, SIM cards and microSD cards . 79

6. Strategic analysis 83

6.1. Technical maturity of NFC 83

6.1.1. Norms and standards 83

6.1.2. NFC mobile devices 84

6.1.3. Infrastructures 84

6.2. Numerous initiatives . 85

6.3. Challenges around usage 86

6.4. Business models and ecosystem . 87

6.4.1. Complex business models . 87

6.4.2. An overcrowded ecosystem . 88

6.4.3. Competing technical architectures . 88

Tables

Table 1: Comparison of different near-field wireless communication technologies . 13

Table 2: Summary of the major, recent initiatives around NFC 31

Table 3: Worldwide data for the volume of transactions made on mobile devices 34

Table 4: Number of users using mobile devices as a payment method, by region . 34

Table 5 : List of main card reader mobile plug-in solution providers 43

Table 6: Business model comparison between transportation and commerce/payments . 55

Table 7: Individual ticket price comparison in London between NFC and non-NFC . 57

Table 8: Percentage of the population who have used mobile payments during the year, for

various countries in Africa . 58

Table 9: Service provider involvement 66

Table 10: Payment systems and NFC involvement 68

Table 11: Mobile operators' involvement 70

Table 12: Involvement of mobile device manufacturers 75

Table 13: Involvement of manufacturers of NFC chips, SIM cards and microSD cards 79

Figures

Figure 1: Contents of the ISIS contactless mobile wallet . 9

Figure 2: NFC operation in P2P mode . 14

Figure 3: NFC operation in read/write mode 14

Figure 4: NFC operation in card emulation mode 15

Figure 5: Overhead view of an NFC NXP tag 15

Figure 6: Exploded view of an NFC card, showing its different elements 16

Figure 7: Hardware architecture of an NFC mobile device 17

Figure 8: Example of cardlet organization in an NFC SIM card . 18

Figure 9: NFC mobile device architecture with an integrated SE . 19

Figure 10: NFC mobile device architecture with the SE in the SIM card 20

Figure 11: NFC mobile device and traditional mobile device architecture with the SE in the SIM

card . 21

Figure 12: Personalization of the payment application on the user's mobile device 22

Figure 13: Payment amount displayed on the EPT and the user's mobile device during a

transaction 23

Figure 14: Simplfied NFC mobile payment process, with an authorization request . 24

Figure 15: Simplified process for transfer of funds from customer to merchant . 24

Figure 16: Different ways of purchasing a transport ticket for use with NFC mobile devices . 27

Figure 17: Different ways of downloading a transport ticket for use with NFC mobile devices 28

Figure 18: Possible data exchange initiated by NFC between two NFC mobile devices . 29

Figure 19: Number of NFC mobile products offered by brand . 36

Figure 20: Microsoft Wallet on Windows Phone 8 37

Figure 21: Visa's NFC mobile payment app for the London 2012 Summer Olympics 38

Figure 22: The ISIS Wallet app 38

Figure 23: The Cityzi app and BNP Paribas (KIX) payment services . 39

Figure 24: The Cityzi app and transport service in Nice . 39

Figure 25: The Google Wallet NFC app . 40

Figure 26: Signing for a card payment directly on the device 42

Figure 27: The Square Register card reader in use with an iPad 43NFC & Mobile Payment

Figure 30 : Segmentation of mobile payment systems . 45

Figure 31 : Example of a virtual currency model (Facebook Credits) involving four player types . 45

Figure 32 : Buying FarmCash, the virtual currency used in FarmVille, with Facebook Credits . 46

Figure 33: Poster for the film X-Men First Class with an NFC tag that lets users view the trailer with

their mobile devices 49

Figure 34: Overview of Groupe Casino's NFC solution 50

Figure 35: Audioguide on a Samsung Smartphone at the Cité de l'Architecture in Paris, controlled

by tapping an NFC tag with an NFC mobile device 50

Figure 36: Posters designed for restaurants by Atuch, allowing customers to download menus

directly by tapping an NFC tag or scanning a QR code 51

Figure 37: Sony Ericsson's Xperia programmable tags, which can trigger an action on a Sony

mobile device 51

Figure 38: Nokia's NFC-compatible wireless speaker for pairing with a Nokia NFC mobile phone via

Bluetooth . 52

Figure 39: Exchanging business cards between two Nokia NFC mobile phones 53

Figure 40: Passing security and boarding gates at Toulouse airport, France, using a boarding pass

stored in an NFC mobile device. . 53

Figure 41: An NFC parking ticket service by Skidata . 54

Figure 42: Yale's NFC solution for unlocking hotel doors . 54

Figure 43: Percentage of the population in different countries worldwide with an account at a

financial institution 58

Figure 44: Growth in the number of non-cash payments by inhabitants for different countries in

Europe and the United States, from 2001 to 2009 59

Figure 45: The NFC mobile and mobile payments value chain 62

Figure 46: NFC apps to become Facebook friends with someone or to like a Facebook page . 66

Figure 47: Paypal's mobile app for NFC payment between two mobile devices 70

Figure 48: NTT docomo's Osaifu Keitai (mobile wallet) concept 73

Figure 49: NTT docomo's iD credit payment service in use . 73

Figure 50: NTT docomo's DCMX credit service . 74

Figure 51: Nokia's range of NFC handsets 76

Figure 52: BlackBerry handsets hosting NFC technology . . 77

Figure 53: a Samsung Galaxy SII being used to make a purchase via the Visa PayWave app . 78

Figure 54: WatchData's NFC solutions 80

Figure 55: NXP's NFC chips built into Google and Samsung mobile devices. Without a Secure

Element on the left and with an SE on the right 81

Figure 56: Features of the Sony Xperia S promoted by Orange 84

Figure 57: Snapshot of different NFC mobile initiatives around the world 85

Figure 58: Starbucks Coffee non-NFC mobile payment application using bar codes 86

To order this report:

: NFC & mobile payments

Contact Nicolas: [email protected]
US: (805)-652-2626
Intl: +1 805-652-2626

SOURCE Reportlinker

More Stories By PR Newswire

Copyright © 2007 PR Newswire. All rights reserved. Republication or redistribution of PRNewswire content is expressly prohibited without the prior written consent of PRNewswire. PRNewswire shall not be liable for any errors or delays in the content, or for any actions taken in reliance thereon.

@ThingsExpo Stories
PubNub on Monday has announced that it is partnering with IBM to bring its sophisticated real-time data streaming and messaging capabilities to Bluemix, IBM’s cloud development platform. “Today’s app and connected devices require an always-on connection, but building a secure, scalable solution from the ground up is time consuming, resource intensive, and error-prone,” said Todd Greene, CEO of PubNub. “PubNub enables web, mobile and IoT developers building apps on IBM Bluemix to quickly add scalable realtime functionality with minimal effort and cost.”
The Workspace-as-a-Service (WaaS) market will grow to $6.4B by 2018. In his session at 16th Cloud Expo, Seth Bostock, CEO of IndependenceIT, will begin by walking the audience through the evolution of Workspace as-a-Service, where it is now vs. where it going. To look beyond the desktop we must understand exactly what WaaS is, who the users are, and where it is going in the future. IT departments, ISVs and service providers must look to workflow and automation capabilities to adapt to growing demand and the rapidly changing workspace model.
Sensor-enabled things are becoming more commonplace, precursors to a larger and more complex framework that most consider the ultimate promise of the IoT: things connecting, interacting, sharing, storing, and over time perhaps learning and predicting based on habits, behaviors, location, preferences, purchases and more. In his session at @ThingsExpo, Tom Wesselman, Director of Communications Ecosystem Architecture at Plantronics, will examine the still nascent IoT as it is coalescing, including what it is today, what it might ultimately be, the role of wearable tech, and technology gaps stil...
As organizations shift toward IT-as-a-service models, the need for managing and protecting data residing across physical, virtual, and now cloud environments grows with it. CommVault can ensure protection &E-Discovery of your data – whether in a private cloud, a Service Provider delivered public cloud, or a hybrid cloud environment – across the heterogeneous enterprise. In his session at 16th Cloud Expo, Randy De Meno, Chief Technologist - Windows Products and Microsoft Partnerships, will discuss how to cut costs, scale easily, and unleash insight with CommVault Simpana software, the only si...
In the consumer IoT, everything is new, and the IT world of bits and bytes holds sway. But industrial and commercial realms encompass operational technology (OT) that has been around for 25 or 50 years. This grittier, pre-IP, more hands-on world has much to gain from Industrial IoT (IIoT) applications and principles. But adding sensors and wireless connectivity won’t work in environments that demand unwavering reliability and performance. In his session at @ThingsExpo, Ron Sege, CEO of Echelon, will discuss how as enterprise IT embraces other IoT-related technology trends, enterprises with i...
When it comes to the Internet of Things, hooking up will get you only so far. If you want customers to commit, you need to go beyond simply connecting products. You need to use the devices themselves to transform how you engage with every customer and how you manage the entire product lifecycle. In his session at @ThingsExpo, Sean Lorenz, Technical Product Manager for Xively at LogMeIn, will show how “product relationship management” can help you leverage your connected devices and the data they generate about customer usage and product performance to deliver extremely compelling and reliabl...
The Internet of Things (IoT) is causing data centers to become radically decentralized and atomized within a new paradigm known as “fog computing.” To support IoT applications, such as connected cars and smart grids, data centers' core functions will be decentralized out to the network's edges and endpoints (aka “fogs”). As this trend takes hold, Big Data analytics platforms will focus on high-volume log analysis (aka “logs”) and rely heavily on cognitive-computing algorithms (aka “cogs”) to make sense of it all.
With several hundred implementations of IoT-enabled solutions in the past 12 months alone, this session will focus on experience over the art of the possible. Many can only imagine the most advanced telematics platform ever deployed, supporting millions of customers, producing tens of thousands events or GBs per trip, and hundreds of TBs per month. With the ability to support a billion sensor events per second, over 30PB of warm data for analytics, and hundreds of PBs for an data analytics archive, in his session at @ThingsExpo, Jim Kaskade, Vice President and General Manager, Big Data & Ana...
Hadoop as a Service (as offered by handful of niche vendors now) is a cloud computing solution that makes medium and large-scale data processing accessible, easy, fast and inexpensive. In his session at Big Data Expo, Kumar Ramamurthy, Vice President and Chief Technologist, EIM & Big Data, at Virtusa, will discuss how this is achieved by eliminating the operational challenges of running Hadoop, so one can focus on business growth. The fragmented Hadoop distribution world and various PaaS solutions that provide a Hadoop flavor either make choices for customers very flexible in the name of opti...
HP and Aruba Networks on Monday announced a definitive agreement for HP to acquire Aruba, a provider of next-generation network access solutions for the mobile enterprise, for $24.67 per share in cash. The equity value of the transaction is approximately $3.0 billion, and net of cash and debt approximately $2.7 billion. Both companies' boards of directors have approved the deal. "Enterprises are facing a mobile-first world and are looking for solutions that help them transition legacy investments to the new style of IT," said Meg Whitman, Chairman, President and Chief Executive Officer of HP...
One of the biggest impacts of the Internet of Things is and will continue to be on data; specifically data volume, management and usage. Companies are scrambling to adapt to this new and unpredictable data reality with legacy infrastructure that cannot handle the speed and volume of data. In his session at @ThingsExpo, Don DeLoach, CEO and president of Infobright, will discuss how companies need to rethink their data infrastructure to participate in the IoT, including: Data storage: Understanding the kinds of data: structured, unstructured, big/small? Analytics: What kinds and how responsiv...
Since 2008 and for the first time in history, more than half of humans live in urban areas, urging cities to become “smart.” Today, cities can leverage the wide availability of smartphones combined with new technologies such as Beacons or NFC to connect their urban furniture and environment to create citizen-first services that improve transportation, way-finding and information delivery. In her session at @ThingsExpo, Laetitia Gazel-Anthoine, CEO of Connecthings, will focus on successful use cases.
Sensor-enabled things are becoming more commonplace, precursors to a larger and more complex framework that most consider the ultimate promise of the IoT: things connecting, interacting, sharing, storing, and over time perhaps learning and predicting based on habits, behaviors, location, preferences, purchases and more. In his session at @ThingsExpo, Tom Wesselman, Director of Communications Ecosystem Architecture at Plantronics, will examine the still nascent IoT as it is coalescing, including what it is today, what it might ultimately be, the role of wearable tech, and technology gaps stil...
The true value of the Internet of Things (IoT) lies not just in the data, but through the services that protect the data, perform the analysis and present findings in a usable way. With many IoT elements rooted in traditional IT components, Big Data and IoT isn’t just a play for enterprise. In fact, the IoT presents SMBs with the prospect of launching entirely new activities and exploring innovative areas. CompTIA research identifies several areas where IoT is expected to have the greatest impact.
Wearable devices have come of age. The primary applications of wearables so far have been "the Quantified Self" or the tracking of one's fitness and health status. We propose the evolution of wearables into social and emotional communication devices. Our BE(tm) sensor uses light to visualize the skin conductance response. Our sensors are very inexpensive and can be massively distributed to audiences or groups of any size, in order to gauge reactions to performances, video, or any kind of presentation. In her session at @ThingsExpo, Jocelyn Scheirer, CEO & Founder of Bionolux, will discuss ho...
Cloud data governance was previously an avoided function when cloud deployments were relatively small. With the rapid adoption in public cloud – both rogue and sanctioned, it’s not uncommon to find regulated data dumped into public cloud and unprotected. This is why enterprises and cloud providers alike need to embrace a cloud data governance function and map policies, processes and technology controls accordingly. In her session at 15th Cloud Expo, Evelyn de Souza, Data Privacy and Compliance Strategy Leader at Cisco Systems, will focus on how to set up a cloud data governance program and s...
Containers and microservices have become topics of intense interest throughout the cloud developer and enterprise IT communities. Accordingly, attendees at the upcoming 16th Cloud Expo at the Javits Center in New York June 9-11 will find fresh new content in a new track called PaaS | Containers & Microservices Containers are not being considered for the first time by the cloud community, but a current era of re-consideration has pushed them to the top of the cloud agenda. With the launch of Docker's initial release in March of 2013, interest was revved up several notches. Then late last...
Roberto Medrano, Executive Vice President at SOA Software, had reached 30,000 page views on his home page - http://RobertoMedrano.SYS-CON.com/ - on the SYS-CON family of online magazines, which includes Cloud Computing Journal, Internet of Things Journal, Big Data Journal, and SOA World Magazine. He is a recognized executive in the information technology fields of SOA, internet security, governance, and compliance. He has extensive experience with both start-ups and large companies, having been involved at the beginning of four IT industries: EDA, Open Systems, Computer Security and now SOA.
The industrial software market has treated data with the mentality of “collect everything now, worry about how to use it later.” We now find ourselves buried in data, with the pervasive connectivity of the (Industrial) Internet of Things only piling on more numbers. There’s too much data and not enough information. In his session at @ThingsExpo, Bob Gates, Global Marketing Director, GE’s Intelligent Platforms business, to discuss how realizing the power of IoT, software developers are now focused on understanding how industrial data can create intelligence for industrial operations. Imagine ...
Operational Hadoop and the Lambda Architecture for Streaming Data Apache Hadoop is emerging as a distributed platform for handling large and fast incoming streams of data. Predictive maintenance, supply chain optimization, and Internet-of-Things analysis are examples where Hadoop provides the scalable storage, processing, and analytics platform to gain meaningful insights from granular data that is typically only valuable from a large-scale, aggregate view. One architecture useful for capturing and analyzing streaming data is the Lambda Architecture, representing a model of how to analyze rea...