India Electronic Waste Recycle Market Opportunity Analysis

Date: August 1, 2013
Pages: 55
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Publisher: Kuick Research
Report type: Strategic Report
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India Electronic Waste Recycle Market Opportunity Analysis
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E-Waste management is a common problem faced by both developed countries and developing countries. Electrical and electronic equipments and gadgets such as refrigerators, washing machines, computers and printers, televisions, music systems, mobiles, i-pods, are part of the every growing list of items that form part of the e-waste landscape. While the list is growing so is the quantity as these products are getting more affordable and more and more people are using it. Increasing usage also leads to more of them coming up for disposal, given the rate of obsolescence and replacement.

E-waste in India is a matter of much interest and concern, both from the point of view of the environmental aspect and from a business opportunity. Both reveal the magnitude of the issue and enormity of the task. The Central Pollution Control Board of India has indicated that India produced more than 0.8 Million Tons of e-waste in year 2012 up from about 0.15 Million Tons of E-waste generated in the country during 2005. It is estimated that the volume of E-Waste will surpass 2.15 Million Tons by 2018. The process of waste creation has accelerated and in recent times it has nearly doubled the waste level year over year.

The only aspect that gives some room for comfort is a comparison on a global level where the per capita generation of e-waste per year by the standard of developed countries, the US stands at seven kg and the EU at 15 kg per person while India is at 0.7 kg. However trends indicate that India is fast approaching those standards and is likely to be looking at an overwhelming amount of e-waste.

This market opportunity is underutilized at different levels. While there is less than optimal number of organized recyclers, the capacity utilization and raw material procurement by the recyclers in the organized sector needs to be improved significantly to tap into this market. The existing level of capacity utilization is around 30% and needs proper planning and project management to be able to scale up and meet the market expectations. The e-waste recycling revenue potential in India is estimated around US$ 1.5 Billion in 2013 which is further expected to double by 2018.

“India Electronic Waste Recycle Market Opportunity Analysis” gives in-depth analysis on following issues related to E-Waste Recycling market in India:
  • E-Waste Generation Scenario
  • E-Waste Generation by State & Cities
  • Factors Driving the E-Waste Generation
  • E-Waste Management Supply Chain Analysis
  • E-Waste Recycle Market Overview
  • E-Waste Recycling Capacity by State
  • E-Waste Recycle Market Opportunity Analysis
  • E-Waste (Management and Handling) Rules; 2011
  • Competitive Landscape
1. INDIA ELECTRONIC WASTE GENERATION OUTLOOK

1.1 Current Scenario
1.2 Electronic Waste Generation by State & City

2. FACTORS DRIVING ELECTRONICS WASTE GENERATION IN INDIA

2.1 Increasing Consumption of Electronic Products
2.2 Replacement Demand
2.3 Import of Electronic Waste
2.4 Lack of Recycling Infrastructure

3. ELECTRONIC WASTE MANAGEMENT SUPPLY CHAIN ANALYSIS

3.1 Reverse Supply Chain Loop
3.2 Extended Producer Responsibility

4. INDIA ELECTRONIC WASTE RECYCLE MARKET OVERVIEW

4.1 Current Market Scenario
4.2 Electronic Waste Recycling Capacity
4.3 Market Drivers
4.4 Challenges to be Resolved

5. ELECTRONIC WASTE RECYCLE MARKET OPPORTUNITY ANALYSIS

5.1 Setting up Electronic Waste Recycling Plant
5.2 Trading & Warehousing of E-Waste
5.3 Electronic Waste Management Services
5.4 Technological Innovations & Solutions
5.5 Turnkey Project Services

6. E-WASTE (MANAGEMENT AND HANDLING) RULES; 2011

6.1 Applicability
6.2 Responsibilities of the Producer
6.3 Responsibilities of Collection Centers
6.4 Responsibilities of Consumer or Bulk Consumer
6.5 Responsibilities of Dismantler
6.6 Responsibilities of Recycler/Reprocessor
6.7 Authorization and Registration For Handling Electronic Wastes
6.8 Procedure for Storage Of E-Waste
6.9 Reduction in The Use Of Hazardous Materials In The Manufacture Of Electrical And
Electronic Equipment
6.10 Duties of Authorities
6.11 Annual Reporting
6.12 Transportation of Electronic Waste
6.13 Accident Reporting &Follow-Up

7. COMPETITIVE LANDSCAPE

7.1 E-Parisaraa
7.2 Ultrust Solutions
7.3 Earth Sense Recycle
7.4 Sims Recycling India
7.5 E-Recon Recycling

The enhancement of human capabilities and skills due to the development and revolution in technology, especially electronics is significant and well documented. The positive changes in the society and human endeavor have come with the benefits brought about by electronic items that have made communication easier, quickened business processes and activities besides creating employment opportunities. However, along with the benefits and the proliferation of such devices in the consumer and corporate sectors, we have seensome challenges. One major challenge has been the rising problem of e-waste that is bringing about issues of pollution, civil danger and other hazards.
Against this background it has become imperative that human health and environment need to beplaced above other concerns and concerted legislations and actions need to be taken for efficient management and disposal of e-waste.

There have been issues of hazardous waste of different kinds for a few decades now, butthe problem of e-waste is a recent one that is over whelming in size and immediate andlong term results of its unregulated accumulation and unhealthy disposal. E-waste canlead to major environmental problems endangering human health and the quality of our resources and life. While electronics and information technology has revolutionized theway we live, work and communicate with different products, it has created a whole rangeof products that at the end of their use / life cycle can prove hazardous if not handled well. Added to this is the shortening use cycle or obsolescence of these products that adds to the mountain of waste, ever faster.

E-waste management is a common problem faced by both developed countries and developing countries. Electrical and electronic equipments and gadgets such as refrigerators, washing machines, computers and printers, televisions, music systems, mobiles, i-pods, are part of the every growing list of items that form part of the e-waste and scape. While the list is growing so is the quantity as these products are getting moreaffordable and more and more people are using it. Increasing usage also leads to more ofthem coming up for disposal, given the rate of obsolescence and replacement.

The material was prepared in September, 2013.

LIST OF FIGURES

Figure 1-1: Electronic Waste Generation (Tons), 2012-2018
Figure 1-2: Electronic Waste Classification by Product Category
Figure 1-3: Electronic Waste Generation by Region
Figure 1-4: Electronic Waste Generation by Top 10 States
Figure 1-5: Electronic Waste Generation by Top 10 Cities
Figure 2-1: Material Composition in Personal Computer
Figure 2-2: Material Composition in Flat Panel Television
Figure 2-3: Material Composition in CRT
Figure 2-4: Material Composition in Mobile Handset
Figure 2-5: Average Lifecycle (Years) of Electronics Products in India
Figure 4-1: E-Waste Market Opportunity (INR/US$), 2013-2018
Figure 4-2: Electronic Waste Recycling Market Revenue by Organized & Unorganized Sector, 2012 & 2018
Figure 4-3: Share of Electronic Waste Recycled in India
Figure 4-4: Registered Electronic Waste Recycling Capacity (MTA), 2013 & 2018
Figure 4-5: Number of Registered Electronic Waste Recycler by State
Figure 4-6: Registered Electronic Waste Recycling Capacity by State (MTA)
Figure 4-7: Share of Organized & Unorganized Sector in Electronic Waste Recycling Capacity
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