Firefighting Foam Market

Firefighting Foam Market by Type (AFFF, AR-AFFF, PF, Synthetic Detergent Foam), End-use Industry (Oil & Gas, Aviation, Marine, Mining), Region (APAC, Europe, North America, Middle East & Africa, South America) - Global Forecast to 2023

Report Code: CH 6545 Aug, 2018, by marketsandmarkets.com
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[128 Pages Report] The firefighting foam market was valued at USD 701.7 million in 2017 and is projected to reach USD 867.7 million by 2023, at a CAGR of 6.3% between 2018 and 2023. In this report, 2017 has been considered the base year and the forecast period has been considered from 2018 to 2023.

The firefighting foam market has been classified on the basis of type and end-use industry. Among types, the market is classified into AFFF, AR-AFFF, PF, synthetic detergent foam. As AFFF is widely used for oil & gas industry the demand of AFFF was the largest in 2017. By end-use industry, the market is classified into oil & gas, aviation, marine, mining and others. Oil & gas is the largest consumer of firefighting foam due to the high risk of fire accidents in this industry and the efficiency of firefighting foam to combat these fires.

Firefighting Foam Market

The firefighting foam market is projected to grow at a CAGR of 3.6% from 2018 to 2023

The firefighting foam market is estimated at USD 701.7 million in 2018 and is projected to reach USD 867.7 million by 2023, at a CAGR of 3.6% from 2018 to 2023. The key drivers that are expected to have substantial impact on the growth of market globally include increasing shift toward environmentally-safe products and increased fire-related accidents leading to casualties and loss of property. Absence of a standardized regulatory body globally for approval of firefighting foam is the major restrain that might hinder the growth of firefighting foam.

Among types, AFFF firefighting foam is expected to register the fastest growth in the forecast period from 2018 to 2023

AFFF foam is projected to be the fastest-growing type of the firefighting foam market. The demand of AFFF is driven by its use in the oil & gas industry for the increasing upstream and downstream activities such as exploration, production, processing, storage, transportation, refining and distribution.

Oil & gas industry was the largest end-use industry for firefighting foam in 2017

The oil & gas industry has the largest consumption of firefighting foam as this foam is widely used for Class B fires and is the best fire protection solution for fires caused due to flammable liquids. In oil & gas industry, the risk of oil-based fires is high and hence this is expected to drive the demand for foam.

The APAC firefighting foam market is projected to be the largest during the forecast period

APAC was the largest market of firefighting foam in 2017. Countries in APAC included China, Japan, India, South Korea, Indonesia and others. The demand of firefighting foam in APAC is driven by their extensive use in the oil & gas industry which is currently expected to grow in the forecast period due to extensive demand for oil &gas in the region. 

Firefighting Foam Market

Market Dynamics

Drivers

Increasing shift toward environmentally-safe products

Various types of firefighting foams contain fluorochemical which has proved to be harmful to the environment and to the human race.  Among the commonly used foams, fluorochemical is present in FP, FFFP, AFFF and AR-AFFF.  Manufacturers usually use fluorochemical in foam due to various advantages such as it provides increasing extinguishment speed, provides a thin film to suppress vapors and to add oleo phobic properties to the foam. But recently, various regulatory authorities such as USEPA have banned the use of fluorosurfactants that are C8 in the fluorocarbon chain length. These types of fluorosurfactants are PBT i.e. Persistence, bioaccumilative and toxic in the environment. Chemical persistence deals with the chemical composition breakdown in the environment. Bioaccumilative chemicals are the harmful products that build up in living organisms and   toxic chemicals are poisonous and may cause serious harm or death. On the other hand, C6, versions are considered to be persistent.

In 2006, USEPA asked eight major perfluorinated chemical manufacturers to voluntarily participate in the PFOA Stewardship Program. In 2010, the first stage involved 95% reduction in the use of greater than C6 fluorochemical in the fluorocarbon chain length. Final stage involved to eliminate the use of greater than C6 fluorochemical from emissions and products by 2015.

Hence, the shift to C6 from C8 by various manufacturers has resulted in a new range of firefighting foams which are considered environmentally safe and subsequently help in the growth of the firefighting foam market.

Increased fire-related expenditure, rise in deaths and loss of property

With increasing industrialization, many fire-related accidents have led to a significant number of casualties and huge economic losses. In the US alone, fire departments responded to an estimated 1,345,500 fires in 2015. These fires resulted in 3,280 civilian fatalities, 15,700 civilian injuries, and an estimated USD 14.3 billion in direct property losses. There was a civilian fire death every 2 hours and 40 minutes and a civilian fire injury every 33.5 minutes in 2015. Home fires caused 2,560 or 78% of civilian fire deaths in the US. Hence, there is an increasing need for improved fire security systems in various facilities to avoid such losses.

Various enterprises across the globe have increased their expenditure on fire protection for safeguarding infrastructure and reducing human losses. Enterprises rely on equipment such as sensors and detectors, fire sprinklers, fire extinguishers, and other devices to implement the fire protection system within their premises. This increase in fire-related spending by a number of enterprises and small–medium enterprises across the globe is driving the demand for fire protection systems. For instance, the companies from the oil, gas, and mining sector are increasing their spending on fire suppression by employing firefighting foams to prevent and contain the critical fire accidents happening in onshore and offshore oil, gas, and mining facilities because of the hydrocarbons that are released from pipelines and process plants. These chemicals should be surpassed quickly to prevent the financial and human losses.

The rise in investment by the globally operating firms in the fire protection of their facilities has increased the installation of fire protection systems which utilize automatic suppression systems. For instance, the NFPA is extending the use of its standards well beyond the US, to be applicable globally. It helps educate facility managers, business leaders, and fire professionals on the NFPA standards and other best practices in diverse locations such as the European Union, the Middle East, China, and South America.

Restraints

Absence of a standardized regulatory body for approval of firefighting foam globally

According to the current scenario, various regulations are acceptable for the approval of firefighting foams in different countries. Hence, there are no standardized regulations that need to be followed by manufacturers. Most of the manufacturers are producing firefighting foam following specific regulations of a particular country to pass the test for their product in that respective country.

Until 2001, when the European Standard EN-1568 unified the criteria for approving and evaluating the foam concentrates, each country used its own standards, making it difficult to compare the quality of foam concentrates manufactured in different countries. Since 2001, the reference standard in Europe for testing and qualification of foam is the standard EN-1568, consisting of four parts, namely, EN-1568-1, EN-1568-2, EN-1568-3, and EN-1568-4. Apart from this, the other standards followed globally include UL162, ECHA, ICAO Levels A, B & C, IMO, CAP 437, LASTFIRE, MIL-F-24385, NFPA 11 and others.

In certain Australian countries, the Government has introduced a ban on the use of fluorinated firefighting foams due to concerns about the harmful impact of the chemicals on the environment. The ban covers all types of fluorinated firefighting foams, both C8 types and C6 types.

Hence, as various countries follow different regulatory standards; this acts as a restraint for the growth of the firefighting foams on the global level as major manufacturers are unable to expand their reach to different countries if their products do not pass the test of the country. Different manufacturers would not prefer to expand to newer countries due to differing tests their product will have to pass. Hence, this factor is expected to restrain the growth of firefighting foam market, globally.

Opportunities

Upcoming technologies to combat the issue related to firefighting foams

Various manufacturers have taken up R&D activities for the development and innovation of newer firefighting foams due to stringent regulations. Various regulations such as EPA, and European Chemicals Agency (ECHA) focused on reducing longer chain, like C8 or greater, perfluorinated chemicals and PFOA emissions, since existing data shows that shorter chain compounds have a lower potential for toxicity and bioaccumulation. This led to the development of C6 fluorocarbon chain length. These newly developed fluorocarbon chains are considered safer for the environment as they do not produce PFOA and PFOS on degrading.

Earlier the two major processes employed for the production of perfluorinated surfactants were electrochemical fluorination (ECF) and telomerization. Electrochemical fluorination is the addition of fluorine to a hydrocarbon using hydrofluoric acid (HF). The ECF process produces branched fluorocarbon chains that can be even and odd numbered. Telomerization is the process of polymerizing perfluoroethylene and produces only straight chain and even numbered perfluorinated carbon molecules. ECF perfluorinated surfactants degrade into PFOS. PFOS is considered to be PBT and are designated as a Persistent Organic Pollutant (POP) at the 2001 Stockholm Convention.

Since 2002, most of the perfluorinated surfactants contained in firefighting foams have been produced using the telomerization process. Over the years, these perfluorinated surfactants have contained perfluorinated carbon chains ranging from C4 to C24 in length. The US Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) has revealed findings that suggested some of the higher homologues can break down in the environment to produce PFOA or other PFCAs. Consequently, the U.S. EPA’s 2010/2015 PFOA Stewardship Program focused on reducing these longer chain (i.e., C8 or greater) perfluorinated chemicals and PFOA emissions. Other countries and member state unions such as European Chemicals Agency (ECHA) are issuing guidance and considering regulations similar to the US EPA’s 2010/15 PFOA Stewardship Program in an effort to limit PFOA and PFCAs. Most of these initiatives do not ban or restrict the use of C6 Telomer-based foams, and generally do not restrict the near-term use of existing inventories of any telemor-based firefighting foam concentrates (i.e., C8 or greater). This innovation of C6 based fluorocarbons chains in firefighting foam has led to various opportunities for the use of firefighting foams in Class B fires effectively.

Another technology that is in the developmental stage includes CAF (compressed air foam). In this technology, the foam solution is mixed under controlled conditions with nitrogen or compressed air to create the finished foam. The rates of application approved for use are 50% less than for a normally aspirated foam system.  Though there are limitations related to the use of CAF, yet this technology could significantly reduce the potential environmental impact without impacting the firefighting capabilities of the system or the firefighting foam used.

Development of fluorine free foams

The first fluorine containing firefighting foam was developed in the 1960s. It contained fluorinated surfactants that aided the foam rapidly flow over flaming liquids, cooling and extinguishing fires effectively. Over the years, it was found that the presence of perfluorinated compounds such as PFOS and PFOA are extremely persistent in the environment, and toxicological studies linked the chemicals to serious negative effects on human health. Their use in the EU was restricted since 2006 and the Stockholm Convention listed PFOS and its related substances as persistent organic pollutants that are expected to be phased out. A further restriction on the manufacture, use and marketing of PFOA and its related substances, under REACH, was also adopted in 2017 by the European Commission.  Hence this promoted the development of fluorine free foams which are considered less harmful to the environment.

Hence various manufacturers offering fluorine based foams are now switching over to provide more options with the environmentally safe fluorine free foams. A challenge for fluorine free foams could be the high-risk areas such as the chemical and petrochemical industry as these industries require foams with the highest possible performance.

Challenges

Existing lawsuits and litigations against major manufacturers in US

In US, New York State has filed a lawsuit against six major firefighting foam manufacturers claiming these foams contain chemicals that are hazardous to human health. The lawsuit, filed in June 2018, in state Supreme Court in Albany, claims that the six companies knew or should have known the harmful effects of aqueous film-forming foam containing the chemicals perfluorooctane sulfonic acid/perfluorooctane sulfonate (PFOS) or perfluorooctanoic acid/perfluorooctanoate (PFOA). These chemicals were detected at locations across New York, including Stewart Air National Guard Base in Newburgh and Francis S. Gabreski Air National Guard Base in Westhampton Beach. The state Department of Environmental Conservation and the Department of Health have spent more than USD 38 million to investigate and clean up contamination resulting due to the use of the foam. The companies facing this lawsuit include 3M Company, Tyco Fire Products LP, Chemguard, Inc., Buckeye Fire Equipment Company, National Foam, Inc., and Kidde-Fenwal, Inc. The lawsuit contends that the products contaminated the environment, seeping into drinking water and potentially harming people who could experience serious illnesses including cancer, liver damage and immune system defects. It also claims that the products “were not reasonably safe when used as intended” and that the manufacturers did not provide adequate warning of the potentially deleterious effects of their use. Hence these lawsuits act as a challenge to the market and have added pressure on manufacturers to switch to enviornmnetally safer options or invent newer substitutes for firefighting foams.

Stringent regulations for the production of firefighting foam

The firefighting foam industry is facing challenges from regulatory authorities due to the harmful impacts of the foam on the environment. Ongoing lawsuits have added to the stringent regulations for this product. Currently firefighting foam is used for containing Class B fires majorly. For this purpose, foam containing fluorosurfactants which are perfluorinated or polyfluorinated are used. In today’s world, it is well established that fluorochemicals have a negative impact on the environment and human health due to persistence of their degradation products in the environment and variable degrees of bioaccumulation potential and toxicity dependent on chemical structure. Various countries have set stringent regulations to curb the negative effects caused by these fluorochemicals on the environment. These countries include US, Canada, UK, Sweden, Norway, Germany and Australia. Some countries banned or restricted the use of foams containing fluorochemicals particularly foams containing PFOS or their salts and precursors, which are recognized as a POP under the Stockholm Convention.Thus negotiating the stringent government regulations against the use or content limits of UV stabilizers in industrial and commercial applications is a challenge for UV Stabilizer manufacturers.

Scope of the Report

Report Metric

Details

Years considered for the study

2016-2023

Base year considered

2017

Forecast period

2018-2023

Units considered

Value (USD Million)

Segments covered

Type, End-use Industry and Region

Regions covered

APAC, North America, Europe, South America and MEA

Companies profiled

Songwon Industrial Co., Ltd. (South Korea), Solvay SA (Belgium), ALTANA AG (Germany), BASF SE (Germany), Clariant AG (Switzerland), Addivant (U.S.).

This report categorizes the firefighting foam market on the basis of type, end-use industry, and region.

Firefighting foam Market, by Type:

  • Aqueous film forming foam (AFFF)
  • Alcohol Resistant Aqueous Film Forming Foam (AR-AFFF)
  • Protein foam (PF)
  • Synthetic detergent foam (Medium and High expansion)
  • Others

Firefighting foam Market, by End-use Industry:

  • Oil & Gas
  • Aviation
  • Marine
  • Mining
  • Petroleum & petrochemical
  • Ship & shipyard
  • Warehouse
  • Airport
  • Others

Firefighting foam Market, by End-use Region:

  • APAC
  • North America
  • Europe
  • South America
  • Middle East & Africa

Key Market Players

The firefighting foam market is led by major players, such as Johnson Controls International Plc. (US), The Solberg Company (US), Dr. Sthamer (Germany), National Foam (US), Angus Fire (UK), Kerr Fire (UK), EAU&FEU (France), DIC Corporation (Japan), and SFFECO Global (US). These key players have adopted various organic and inorganic strategies to maintain their shares in the firefighting foam market.

Recent Developments

  • In January 2015 Dafo Fomtec AB developed formulations from C8 to C6, and only produce firefighting foam that are completely C6. This helped the company adhere to the environmental policy.
  • In May 2017, Dafo Fomtec AB partnered with Delta Fire (UK) as an authorized distributor for its products in UK. Through this partnership, the company could expand its reach to UK customers.
  • In September 2016, Johnson Controls merged with Tyco (Ireland) to create Johnson Controls International plc. The new company is uniquely positioned as a leader in products, technologies and integrated solutions for the buildings and energy sectors.

To speak to our analyst for a discussion on the above findings, click Speak to Analyst

 Table Of Contents

1 Introduction (Page No. - 15)
    1.1 Objectives of the Study
    1.2 Market Definition
    1.3 Market Scope
           1.3.1 Years Considered for the Study
           1.3.2 Currency
    1.4 Limitations
    1.5 Stakeholders

2 Research Methodology (Page No. - 18)
    2.1 Research Data
           2.1.1 Secondary Data
                    2.1.1.1 Key Data From Secondary Sources
           2.1.2 Primary Data
                    2.1.2.1 Key Data From Primary Sources
                    2.1.2.2 Key Industry Insights
                    2.1.2.3 Breakdown of Primary Interviews
    2.2 Market Size Estimation
    2.3 Data Triangulation
           2.3.1 Research Assumptions

3 Executive Summary (Page No. - 25)

4 Premium Insights (Page No. - 28)
    4.1 Attractive Opportunities in the Firefighting Foam Market
    4.2 Firefighting Foam Market, By End-Use Industry
    4.3 Firefighting Foam Market in APAC, By Type and Country
    4.4 Firefighting Foam Market, By Country

5 Market Overview (Page No. - 31)
    5.1 Introduction
    5.2 Market Dynamics
           5.2.1 Drivers
                    5.2.1.1 Increasing Shift Toward Environmentally-Safe Products
                    5.2.1.2 Increased Fire-Related Accidents Leading to Casualties and Loss of Property
           5.2.2 Restraints
                    5.2.2.1 Absence of A Standardized Regulatory Body Globally for Approval of Firefighting Foam
           5.2.3 Opportunities
                    5.2.3.1 Upcoming Technologies to Mitigate Current Issues Related to Firefighting Foam
                    5.2.3.2 Development of Fluorine-Free Foams
           5.2.4 Challenges
                    5.2.4.1 Existing Lawsuits and Litigations Against Major Manufacturers in the US
                    5.2.4.2 Stringent Regulations for the Production of Firefighting Foams

6 Industry Trends (Page No. - 38)
    6.1 Porter’s Five Forces Analysis
           6.1.1 Bargaining Power of Suppliers
           6.1.2 Threat of New Entrants
           6.1.3 Threat of Substitutes
           6.1.4 Bargaining Power of Buyers
           6.1.5 Intensity of Competitive Rivalry
    6.2 Macroeconomic Indicators
           6.2.1 Trends of Oil Production & Consumption and Drilling
           6.2.2 Trends of Gas Production & Consumption
           6.2.3 Trends of Global Mining Production, By Continents
           6.2.4 Trends and Forecast of GDP

7 Firefighting Foam Market, By Type (Page No. - 55)
     7.1. Introduction
     7.2. Aqueous Film Forming Foam (AFFF)
     7.3. Alcohol Resistant Aqueous Film Forming Foam (AR-AFFF)
     7.4. Protein Foam (PF)
     7.5. Synthetic Detergent Foam (Medium and High Expansion)
     7.6. Others

8 Firefighting Foam Market, By End-Use Industry (Page No. - 64)
     8.1. Introduction
     8.2. Oil & Gas
     8.3. Aviation
     8.4. Marine
     8.5. Mining
     8.6. Petroleum & Petrochemical
     8.7. Ship & Shipyard
     8.8. Warehouse
     8.9. Airport
     8.10. Others

9 Firefighting Foam Market, By Region (Page No. - 73)
     9.1. Introduction 
     9.2. APAC 
           9.2.1 China
           9.2.2 Japan
           9.2.3 South Korea
           9.2.4 India
           9.2.5 Indonesia
           9.2.6 Rest of APAC
     9.3. Europe
           9.3.1 Russia
           9.3.2 Germany
           9.3.3 UK
           9.3.4 France
           9.3.5 Spain
           9.3.6 Italy
           9.3.7 Rest of Europe
     9.4. US
           9.4.1 Canada
           9.4.2 Mexico
     9.5. South America
           9.5.1 Brazil
           9.5.2 Argentina
           9.5.3 Rest of South America
     9.6. Middle East & Africa
           9.7.1 Iran
           9.7.2 Saudi Arabia
           9.7.3 UAE
           9.7.4 Rest of the Middle East & Africa

10 Competitive Landscape (Page No. - 106)
     10.1 Introduction
     10.2 Market Ranking of Key Players
     10.3 New Product Launches
     10.4 Partnerships & Agreements
     10.5 Mergers & Acquisitions

11 Company Profiles (Page No. - 110)
     11.1 Johnson Controls International Plc.
             11.1.1 Business Overview
             11.1.2 Products Offered
             11.1.3 Recent Developments
             11.1.4 SWOT Analysis
             11.1.5 MnM View
     11.2 The Solberg Company
             11.2.1 Business Overview
             11.2.2 Products Offered
             11.2.3 Recent Developments
             11.2.4 SWOT Analysis
             11.2.5 MnM View
     11.3 Dr. Sthamer
             11.3.1 Business Overview
             11.3.2 Products Offered
             11.3.3 Recent Developments
             11.3.4 SWOT Analysis
             11.3.5 MnM View
     11.4 National Foam
             11.4.1 Business Overview
             11.4.2 Products Offered
             11.4.3 SWOT Analysis
             11.4.4 MnM View
     11.5 Angus Fire
             11.5.1 Business Overview
             11.5.2 Products Offered
             11.5.3 SWOT Analysis
             11.5.4 MnM View
     11.6 Dafo Fomtec Ab
             11.6.1 Business Overview
             11.6.2 Products Offered
             11.6.3 Recent Developments
     11.7 Kerr Fire
             11.7.1 Business Overview
                       11.7.1.1 Kerr Fire: Company Snapshot
             11.7.2 Products Offered
     11.8 Eau&Feu
             11.8.1 Business Overview
                       11.8.1.1 Eau&Feu: Company Snapshot
             11.8.2 Products Offered
     11.9 DIC Corporation
             11.9.1 Business Overview
                       11.9.1.1 Dic Corporation: Company Snapshot
             11.9.2 Products Offered
     11.10 Sffeco Global
             11.10.1 Business Overview
                       11.10.1.1 Sffeco Global: Company Snapshot
             11.10.2 Products Offered

12 Additional Company Profiles (Page No. - 132)
     12.1 Firechem
     12.2 Auxquimia
     12.3 Fireade Inc.
     12.4 Orchidee
     12.5 Vintex Fire Protection Pvt Ltd
     12.6 Buckeye Fire Equipment Company
     12.7 KV Fire Chemicals Pvt. Ltd.
     12.8 3F
     12.9 Profoam
     12.10 Bavaria Egypt S.A.E.
     12.11 Oil Technics (Fire Fighting Products) Ltd
     12.12 IFP

13 Appendix (Page No. - 136)
     13.1 Discussion Guide
     13.2 Knowledge Store: Marketsandmarkets’ Subscription Portal 125
     13.3 Available Customizations
     13.4 Related Reports
     13.5 Author Details


List of Tables (61 Tables)

Table 1 Oil Production (Thousand Barrels Daily)
Table 2 Oil & Gas Wells Drilled, By Region
Table 3 Oil Consumption (Thousand Barrels Daily)
Table 4 Gas Production, 2017 (Billion Cubic Metres)
Table 5 Gas Consumption, 2017 (Billion Cubic Metres)
Table 6 Mining Production, By Continents (Kiloton)
Table 7 Trends and Forecast of GDP, 2015 – 2022 (USD Billion)
Table 8 Firefighting Foam Market Size, By Type , 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 9 AFFF Market Size, By Region, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 10 AR-AFFF Market Size, By Region, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 11 PF Market Size , By Region, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 12 Synthetic Detergent Foam Market Size, By Region, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 13 Other Firefighting Foams Market Size, By Region, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 14 Firefighting Foam Market Size, By End-Use Industry, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 15 Firefighting Foam Market Size in Oil & Gas, By Region, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 16 Firefighting Foam Market Size in Aviation, By Region, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 17 Firefighting Foam Market Size in Marine, By Region, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 18 Firefighting Foam Market Size in Mining, By Region, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 19 Firefighting Foam Market Size in Other End-Use Industries, By Region, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 20 Firefighting Foam Market Size, By Region, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 21 APAC: Firefighting Foam Market Size, By Country, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 22 APAC: Firefighting Foam Market Size, By Type, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 23 APAC: Firefighting Foam Market Size, By End-Use Industry, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 24 China: Firefighting Foam Market Size, By End-Use Industry, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 25 Japan: Firefighting Foam Market Size, By End-Use Industry, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 26 South Korea: Firefighting Foam Market Size, By End-Use Industry, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 27 India: Firefighting Foam Market Size, By End-Use Industry, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 28 Indonesia: Firefighting Foam Market Size, By End-Use Industry, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 29 Rest of APAC: Firefighting Foam Market Size, By End-Use Industry, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 30 Europe: Firefighting Foam Market Size, By Country, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 31 Europe: Firefighting Foam Market Size, By Type, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 32 Europe: Firefighting Foam Market Size, By End-Use Industry, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 33 Russia: Firefighting Foam Market Size, By End-Use Industry, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 34 Germany: Firefighting Foam Market Size, By End-Use Industry, 2016–2023  (USD Million)
Table 35 UK: Firefighting Foam Market Size, By End-Use Industry, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 36 France: Firefighting Foam Market Size, By End-Use Industry, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 37 Spain: Firefighting Foam Market Size, By End-Use Industry, 2016–2023   (USD Million)
Table 38 Italy: Firefighting Foam Market Size, By End-Use Industry, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 39 Rest of Europe: Firefighting Foam Market Size, By End-Use Industry, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 40 North America: Firefighting Foam Market Size, By Country, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 41 North America: Firefighting Foam Market Size, By Type, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 42 North America: Firefighting Foam Market Size, By End-Use Industry, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 43 US: Firefighting Foam Market Size, By End-Use Industry, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 44 Canada: Firefighting Foam Market Size, By End-Use Industry, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 45 Mexico: Firefighting Foam Market Size, By End-Use Industry, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 46 South America: Firefighting Foam Market Size, By Country, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 47 South America: Firefighting Foam Market Size, By Type, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 48 South America: Firefighting Foam Market Size, By End-Use Industry, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 49 Brazil: Firefighting Foam Market Size, By End-Use Industry, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 50 Argentina: Firefighting Foam Market Size, By End-Use Industry, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 51 Rest of South America: Firefighting Foam Market Size, By End-Use Industry, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 52 Middle East & Africa: Firefighting Foam Market Size, By Country, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 53 Middle East & Africa: Firefighting Foam Market Size, By Type, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 54 Middle East & Africa: Firefighting Foam Market Size, By End-Use Industry, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 55 Iran: Firefighting Foam Market Size, By End-Use Industry, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 56 Saudi Arabia: Firefighting Foam Market Size, By End-Use Industry, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 57 UAE: Firefighting Foam Market Size, By End-Use Industry, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 58 Rest of the Middle East & Africa: Firefighting Foam Market Size, By End-Use Industry, 2016–2023 (USD Million)
Table 59 New Product Launches, 2013–2018
Table 60 Partnerships & Agreements, 2013–2018
Table 61 Mergers & Acquisitions, 2013–2018


List of Figures (36 Figures)

Figure 1 Firefighting Foam Market Segmentation
Figure 2 Firefighting Foam Market: Research Methodology
Figure 3 Market Size Estimation: Top-Down Approach
Figure 4 Market Size Estimation: Bottom-Up Approach
Figure 5 Firefighting Foam Market: Data Triangulation
Figure 6 AFFF to Be the Largest Segment of the Firefighting Foam Market
Figure 7 Oil & Gas to Be the Largest End-Use Industry
Figure 8 APAC Was the Largest Firefighting Foam Market in 2017
Figure 9 Firefighting Foam Market to Register Decent Growth Between 2018 and 2023
Figure 10 Oil & Gas to Be the Largest End-Use Industry During the Forecast Period
Figure 11 AFFF Was the Largest Segment of the Firefighting Foam Market
Figure 12 Firefighting Foam Market to Register High Growth in the UAE
Figure 13 Overview of Factors Governing the Firefighting Foam Market
Figure 14 Porter’s Five Forces Analysis
Figure 15 Trends of Oil Production and Drilling of Wells, 2016
Figure 16 Trends of GDP, By Key Country, 2016
Figure 17 AFFF to Remain the Largest Segment of the Firefighting Foam Market
Figure 18 APAC to Be the Largest Market of Afff
Figure 19 APAC to Be the Largest Ar-Afff Market
Figure 20 APAC to Be the Largest Pf Market
Figure 21 APAC to Be the Fastest-Growing Synthetic Detergent Foam (Medium and High Expansion) Market
Figure 22 North America to Be the Largest Market for Other Types of Firefighting Foams
Figure 23 Oil & Gas to Be the Largest End-Use Industry in the Firefighting Foam Market
Figure 24 APAC to Be the Largest Firefighting Foam Market in the Oil & Gas Industry
Figure 25 APAC to Be the Largest Firefighting Foam Market in the Aviation Industry
Figure 26 APAC to Be the Largest Firefighting Foam Market in the Marine Industry
Figure 27 Middle East & Africa to Be the Largest Firefighting Foam Market in the Mining Industry
Figure 28 APAC to Be the Largest Firefighting Foam Market in Other End-Use Industries
Figure 29 APAC to Witness the Fastest Growth in the Firefighting Foam Market During the Forecast Period
Figure 30 APAC: Firefighting Foam Market Snapshot
Figure 31 Europe: Firefighting Foam Market Snapshot
Figure 32 North America: Firefighting Foam Market Snapshot
Figure 33 South America: Firefighting Foam Market Snapshot
Figure 34 Middle East & Africa to Witness A Steady Growth During the Forecast Period
Figure 35 Companies Adopted Both Organic and Inorganic Growth Strategies Between 2013 and 2018
Figure 36 Ranking of Key Market Players in 2017


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