Cement-based segment expected leadmarket

Cement-based segment is expected to lead the market

4:57 AM, 7th August 2018
Cement-based segment is expected to lead the market
Inorganic cement based ceramic adhesives offer better performance at high temperatures than conventional polymers. © Laydex Ireland

Description

The ceramic adhesives market is projected to grow from $6.12 billion in 2017 to $7.84 billion by 2022, at a CAGR of 5.1 percent. The growth of the ceramic adhesives market can be attributed to increasing use of ceramic adhesives in residential buildings and rising demand for these adhesives from emerging economies such as India, China, Indonesia and Brazil.

However, stringent implementation of various environmental regulations in the North American and European regions on using or manufacturing ceramic adhesives may restrain the growth of the ceramic adhesives market across the globe.

In terms of volume, the cement-based segment is expected to lead the ceramic adhesives market during the forecast period due to low cost of cement-based ceramic adhesives and their exceptional bonding characteristics. Inorganic cement based ceramic adhesives offer better performance at high temperatures than conventional polymers. Moreover, these adhesives are extremely durable and offer high shear strength, which makes them the most crucial element in any construction site.

The Middle East & Africa ceramic adhesives market is expected to witness moderate growth during the forecast period. The growth of the Middle East & Africa ceramic adhesives market can be attributed to the increased demand for ceramic adhesives from the building & construction industry of the region. Several leading manufacturers of ceramic adhesives have established their manufacturing plants in the Middle East & Africa to cater to the growing demand for ceramic adhesives from this region.

The increasing demand for high-performance, cost-effective, and environment-friendly building products continues to grow across the globe as the building & construction industry is continuously evolving to cater to the requirements of masses for energy efficient and economic high-end structures. The growth of the Middle East & Africa ceramic adhesives market is driven by increasing number of infrastructure development projects and ongoing urbanization in the region.

The continuously growing middle-class population of the region and increasing demand for new houses due to rising number of nuclear families in the region are also fueling the growth of the Middle East & Africa ceramic adhesives market.

Ongoing urbanization across Sub-Saharan Africa and long-term demographic growth in the region are also driving the growth of the Middle East & Africa ceramic adhesives market.

Source: Global Information Inc

© Chemical Today magazine


View the magazine on Mobile, download the Chemical Today magazine app

http://bit.ly/21W5H0z

http://apple.co/1ZwID77

0 Comments

Login

Your Comments (Up to 2000 characters)
Please respect our community and the integrity of its participants. WOC reserves the right to moderate and approve your comment.

Related News


Automotive weight reduction strategies to fuel market growth

Introduction Metal bonding adhesives are used to attach metal-to-metal surfaces in various end-use industries such as automotive and transportation, ...

Read more
Getting up to speed on the new mobility

The automotive industry is speeding toward a new era marked by electric powered vehicles, autonomous vehicles and shared mobility. Even as global sale ...

Read more
With perfection, from Milan

Mapei Construction Products India Pvt Ltd. offers world-class solutions to the Indian construction industry approved none other than their experts in ...

Read more
Research on spider glue resolves sticky problem

Ever wonder why paint peels off the wall during summer’s high humidity? It’s the same reason that bandages separate from the skin when we ...

Read more
Researchers use photons to separate metal ions

A Florida State University research team is using a simple, readily available energy source to separate metal ions, a process that could help purify w ...

Read more
Modern alchemists are making chemistry greener

Ancient alchemists tried to turn lead and other common metals into gold and platinum. Modern chemists in Paul Chirik’s lab at Princeton are tran ...

Read more
www.worldofchemicals.com uses cookies to ensure that we give you the best experience on our website. By using this site, you agree to our Privacy Policy and our Terms of Use. X