Rare earth elements in high-tech industries with an emphasis on semiconductors, HDDs, LCDs, consumer products and green technology

DUBLIN,, April 8, 2021 / PRNewswire / – “Rare Earth Elements in High-Tech Industries: Market Analysis and Forecasts in the Middle China Trade Embargo “the report of the Information Network was added ResearchAndMarkets.com’s offer.

Rare earth elements (REE) are a group of 15-17 elements containing lanthanides (atomic numbers 57-71) plus yttrium and scandium. Rare countries have a number of specific optical, magnetic and catalytic properties that drive demand in a wide range of applications. However, in terms of quantity, permanent magnets and catalysts make up more than half of the global demand. The weighting towards permanent magnets is even higher when looking at a value perspective, with some estimates that the app accounted for over 90% of demand for rare earths in 2020. As such, it is a key driver of the market.

The structural shift towards a green economy is an important driver of our bullish view of rare earth prices. In particular, the growing shift to electric vehicles (EVs) is expected to lead to a significant increase in demand for rare earths, especially neodymium. Adding 2 kg of REE in the form of a rare ground drive to electric vehicles results in engine efficiency 2-5% higher than alternatives, which saves energy over its lifetime. Because it is more efficient, the target range for EV is achieved with a smaller, lighter and cheaper battery, which is critical given that the battery accounts for about 50% of EV costs.

The RE supply chain includes everything from mining and separation to alloying, metal making and eventual production of catalysts, magnets, etc. Although mining is relatively simple, the separation of concentrates to oxides is not, reflecting both financial and technical barriers to separation, plus environmental impacts. As a result, the vast majority of LREE separation is performed in china, with the significant exception of Lynas’ Malaysian facility and the facility that will soon be put into operation by MP Material. All HREE separation is done in china. This monopoly on separation led to China the dominance of metal, alloy and magnet production downstream, and while countries like the US could change that, China the status reflects two decades of investment and the undeniable position of market leader in terms of rare earth reserves. In the next section, we cover global reserves, mine supply, key manufacturers and projects, as well as some of the key magnet manufacturers.

This report analyzes applications and markets for rare earth materials, with particular emphasis on high-tech industries such as semiconductors, HDDs, LCDs, consumer products, and green technology.

Key topics:

Chapter 1 Introduction
1.1 Characteristics of rare earth elements
1.2 Resources of rare earth elements
1.3 Overview of applications of rare earth elements

Chapter 2. Rare Country Industry
2.1 china‘Rare country industry
2.1.1 China Production
2.1.2 The structure of rare earth production in China
2.1.3 The structure of rare earth consumption in China
2.1.4 Exports of rare countries from China
2.1.5 Recent activities of the Chinese industry of rare countries
2.1.5.1 Consolidation of Chinese industry of rare countries
2.1.5.2 Export quotas
2.2 The rest of the world industry of rare countries
2.2.1 UNITED STATES
2.2.1.1 Mountain pass
2.2.1.2 Utah Rare Country Project
2.2.1.3 Bear Lodge Rare Earth Project
2.2.1.4 Elk Stream
2.2.1.5 Bokan-Dotson Ridge
2.2.1.6 Diamond Creek
2.2.1.7 Lemhi Pass
2.2.2 CANADA
2.2.2.1 The MacLeod Lake Project
2.2.2.2 Lake Hoidas
2.2.2.3 Benjamin River Project
2.2.2.4 Douglas River Project
2.2.2.5 Nechalacho Rare Earth Element Project
2.2.2.6 Archie Lake
2.2.2.7 Bulstrode rare earth property
2.2.2.8 Mount Copeland
2.2.2.9 Cross Hills Newfoundland
2.2.2.10 Kipawa
2.2.2.11 Strange Lake
2.2.2.12 Ytterby
2.2.2.13 Grevet REE
2.2.2.14 Turner Falls
2.2.3 SOUTH AFRICA
2.2.3.1 Steenkampskraal Mine, South Africa
2.2.4 AUSTRALIA
2.2.4.1 Nolans Bore
2.2.4.2 Mount Weld
2.2.4.3 Jungle Well / Laverton
2.2.5 GREENLAND
2.2.5.1 Kwanefeld project
2.2.6 ARGENTINA
2.2.6.1 Cave del Chacho
2.2.6.2 Susques Estate – Jujuy Province
2.2.6.3 The John Galt Project
2.2.7 INDIA
2.2.7.1 Indian rare earth
2.2.8 RUSSIA
2.2.8.1 Kutessay II
2.3 Profiles of mining corporations

Chapter 3 Rare Country Market Analysis
3.1 Overview
3.2 Rare country market
3.2.1 Domestic production and consumption
3.2.2 China and production
3.3 Global analysis of rare earth markets

Chapter 4 Impact on high-tech applications
4.1 Overview
4.2 Semiconductors
4.3 Hard Disk Drives (HDDs)
4.4 Mobile and mobile internet devices
4.5 Semiconductor lighting – LED / CFL
4.6 Green technology

Chapter 5. The American Strategic Metal Perspective
5.1 Application of rare earth metals in national defense
5.2 Rare country resources and production potential
5.3 Supply chain problems
5.4 Rare Country Legislation in the 115th Congress

Chapter 6 The European Strategic Perspective on Metals
6.1 Criticality assessment
6.2 Results and list of critical raw materials

Chapter 7 Rebuilding the U.S. Supply Chain
7.1 Challenges and opportunities of the material supply chain
7.2 Impact of price increases per application

For more information on this report, visit https://www.researchandmarkets.com/r/b6hld0

Source: Information Network

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