Kultiviertes Fleisch 2021-2041: Technologien, Märkte, Prognosen: IDTechEx

The cultured meat market will exceed $10 billion by 2041.

Kultiviertes Fleisch 2021-2041: Technologien, Märkte, Prognosen

Eine Technologie- und Markteinschätzung der kultivierten Fleischindustrie einschließlich Schlüsseltechnologien (Starterzellen, Wachstumsmedium, Bioreaktoren, Gerüste usw.), Schlüsselakteure, Verbraucherüberlegungen, Regelungen, Investitionen und Prognosen für den Markt für kultiviertes Fleisch.


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Cultured meat, otherwise known as cultivated meat or cell-based meat, is an emerging technology area that uses lab-grown animal cells to create meat products without requiring animal slaughter, potentially avoiding the environmental problems of conventional agriculture. Unlike many of today's meat alternatives, cultured meat has the potential to create a product that is completely identical to conventional meat, containing exactly the same cells and tissue.
 
Over the last five years, cultured meat has grown from almost nothing to over 50 companies racing to bring the first products to market, with over $600 million having been invested in the space. In December 2020, the industry received a major boost when Singapore became the first region in the world to grant regulatory approval for the sale of a cultured meat product, a cultured chicken product made by Californian start-up Eat JUST. Many in the industry are excited by the potential of the cultured meat market.
 
However, despite the optimism, the industry still has some major challenges to overcome before cultured meat is in a position to disrupt the $1 trillion conventional meat industry. Cultured meat is still extremely expensive to produce and no company has yet developed a method for producing cultured meat at a commercial scale. Nevertheless, technology has advanced significantly in recent years and many in the industry remain optimistic about cultured meat.
 
This report provides an in-depth technology and industry evaluation of the cultured meat market based on extensive primary research into the sector, including interviews with numerous key players. The report discusses the global meat industry and its sustainability issues, the chemical and physical make-up of meat, the process of making cultured meat, the current state of the cultured meat industry, and the regulations governing it, alongside an evaluation of the key players in the industry. Based on this, the report then provides both 10 and 20-year cultured meat market forecasts, predicting that the global cultured meat market will be worth $1.66 billion by 2031 and $11.13 billion by 2041.
 
Key questions answered in this report
  • What are the sustainability issues facing the meat industry?
  • What is cultured meat?
  • How is cultured meat made?
  • What are the main technological hurdles to producing cultured meat at a commercial scale?
  • Who are the main players in the field and how do they differ?
  • Which companies are likely to dominate the early industry?
  • When will cultured meat products be available commercially across the world?
  • What are the regulations on sale of cultured meat?
  • Where are the opportunities in the cultured meat value chain?
  • How will the cultured meat market evolve over the next 20 years?
 
The cultured meat industry is growing rapidly. IDTechEx forecasts the cultured meat market to be worth $11.13 billion by 2041
Cultured meat: an exciting but uncertain technology
Cultured meat, or cultivated meat, is produced in a multi-step process. First, biopsies are taken from from an animal, which is usually unharmed by the process. From these biopsies, the relevant cell lines are isolated and converted into stable cell lines that will be used as starter cells for the production process. Ideal starter cells are highly proliferative and can be easily induced into differentiating into the desired final cell type - usually fat or muscle cells. The choice of starter cells is a key decision for companies aiming to produce cultured meat, with the report outlining the benefits and challenges associated with the most common starter cell choices.
 
The starter cells are then proliferated in a until they reach a large quantity of biomass. This requires treatment with growth medium - a liquid containing the necessary nutrients and proteins to stimulate tissue growth - and is performed inside a bioreactor. When fed this medium, the cells proliferate, doubling in number every few days. Development of the growth medium remains the key R&D challenge facing the cultured meat industry - it is currently very expensive to produce and many companies still rely on fetal bovine serum (FBS), a protein-rich serum generally derived from animal slaughter that is incompatible with scaled-up production. The report discusses some of the key opportunities and challenges in growth medium and bioreactor development, alongside the implications on production costs.
 
Once there is a large enough quantity of proliferating cells, they are induced to differentiate into the mature cells that make up meat, e.g., adult muscle cells. This can require a separate bioreactor. In order to culture three-dimensional meat, rather than just a thin layer of cultured cells, the cells must be grown on a scaffold, which directs the structure and order of the tissue, enabling the cells to grow into their mature form, e.g., muscle tissue. Scaffolds must let nutrients reach the growing cells and must mechanically stretch the cells, 'exercising' the muscles and letting them fully develop. Once they are fully developed, the mature muscle cells are harvested as meat.
 
Producing a commercially viable product from this process is extremely difficult, although technology has progressed rapidly over the last five years and an increasing number of companies have produced prototype products. The key challenge is performing all of the production steps in a cost-effective manner - the first prototype product, a cultured burger developed by Professor Mark Post's research group at Maastricht University in 2013, reportedly cost over $300,000 to produce. Costs have fallen significantly since then - in 2019, Eat JUST claimed that its chicken nuggets cost about $50 each to produce - but reaching cost parity with conventional meat will be an arduous task.
 
Cultured meat is produced in a three-step process. First, starter cells are extracted and isolated, generally without harming the animal. These cells are then proliferated in a bioreactor to produce a large quantity of biomass. The cells are then differentiated, in order to form mature muscle and fat tissue. This can require complex scaffolds, microcarriers, and advanced bioreactors. Once the tissue is fully developed, it can be harvested and processed into meatlike products for consumption.
 
The cultured meat industry has grown rapidly over the last 5 years and the cultured meat market is rapidly emerging. In 2016, there were less than 5 cultured meat companies, each of which was still performing early proof-of-concept experiments. Now, there are over 50 companies and prototype products are commonplace. Investments into the space have surged in this time period, growing from $250,000 in 2015 to around $300 million in 2020 alone.
 
In December 2020, Eat JUST received regulatory approval in Singapore for its GOOD Meat cultured chicken product, a hybrid product created from plant proteins and cultured chicken cells, the first approval of a cultured meat product. Although Singapore is a relatively small market, it represents a big step for the industry and could accelerate the approval process in bigger markets such as the EU, US and China.
 
Developments over the next few years are set to play a pivotal role in the progress of the cultured meat industry and its potential to disrupt the $1 trillion global meat industry. Cultured Meat 2021-2041, a new report from IDTechEx, explores the technological and market factors that will shape the future of the emerging cultured meat market and provides ten- and twenty-year cultured meat market forecasts..
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Table of Contents
1.EXECUTIVE SUMMARY
1.1.The challenge of feeding a growing population
1.2.Meat is an inefficient source of nutrition
1.3.The environmental impact of animal agriculture
1.4.COVID-19: the latest zoonotic disease stemming from the meat industry
1.5.The world is unlikely to become vegetarian
1.6.A brief history of meat substitutes
1.7.Cultured meat
1.8.The potential of cultured meat
1.9.The state of cultured meat
1.10.How is cultured meat made?
1.11.The four main factors in cultured meat production
1.12.1.) Starter cells
1.13.2.) Growth medium
1.14.3.) Bioreactors
1.15.Innovation in bioreactor technology
1.16.4.) Scaffolds and structures
1.17.Challenges in scaffolding
1.18.Challenges of scale up
1.19.The cultured meat industry is growing rapidly
1.20.Companies in the cultured meat industry
1.21.The emergence of a cultured meat value chain
1.22.Geographical distribution of cultured meat companies*
1.23.Cultured meat producers by animal cells used
1.24.Cultured meat demonstration products
1.25.Evaluating a cultured meat company
1.26.Investments into the cultured meat industry by year
1.27.The 10 most well-funded cultured meat companies
1.28.Cultured meat market forecast by region, 2021-2031
1.29.Cultured meat market forecast 2021-2031: regional share
1.30.The long-term view: cultured meat market forecast, 2021-2041
1.31.Cultured meat forecast 2021-2041: structured vs. unstructured meat
2.INTRODUCTION
2.1.The meat industry: an overview
2.1.1.The meat industry - an overview
2.1.2.The American meat industry - an overview
2.1.3.Meat production across the world
2.1.4.Demand in the developed world has stagnated
2.1.5.Demand in the developing world is growing
2.1.6.Chicken is taking the lead
2.1.7.An overview of the seafood industry
2.2.Sustainability issues in the meat industry
2.2.1.The challenge of feeding a growing population
2.2.2.Meat is an inefficient source of nutrition
2.2.3.The environmental impact of animal agriculture
2.2.4.Beef has the highest environmental impact
2.2.5.Public health risks
2.2.6.COVID-19: the latest zoonotic disease stemming from the meat industry
2.2.7.The problem with seafood
2.3.Alternative proteins
2.3.1.The world is unlikely to become vegetarian
2.3.2.A brief history of meat substitutes
2.3.3.Plant-based meat
2.3.4.Impossible Foods
2.3.5.Plant-based meat sales are growing
2.3.6.Challenges of plant-based meat
2.3.7.Structured and unstructured meat
2.3.8.Fermentation derived proteins
2.4.Cultured Meat
2.4.1.Cultured meat
2.4.2.The potential of cultured meat
2.4.3.The state of cultured meat
2.4.4.GOOD Meat by Eat JUST - the first commercial product
2.4.5.Interest in cultured meat is growing
2.4.6."Cultured meat", "cultivated meat", or "clean meat"?
2.4.7.The environmental impact of cultured meat
2.4.8.The environmental impact of cultured meat
2.4.9.The first cultured meat products
2.4.10.When will cultured meat be widely available?
2.4.11.Challenges facing the cultured meat industry
3.WHAT IS MEAT?
3.1.Chapter overview
3.2.The structure of meat
3.3.Myocytes or myotubes
3.4.Myogenesis
3.5.Connective tissue - fibroblasts and chondrocytes
3.6.Adipocytes
3.7.The importance of fat in meat
3.8.The extracellular matrix (ECM)
3.9.Texture in meat
3.10.The taste of meat
3.11.The nutritional profile of meat
3.12.Nutrient profiles of animal and plant-based proteins
4.MAKING CULTURED MEAT: A TECHNOLOGY OVERVIEW
4.1.Starter cells
4.1.1.Starter cells
4.1.2.Creating meat from cultured cells
4.1.3.Choosing the right starter cells
4.1.4.Embryonic stem cells
4.1.5.Lab Farm Foods
4.1.6.Induced pluripotent stem cells (iPSCs)
4.1.7.Meatable
4.1.8.Higher Steaks
4.1.9.Future Meat Technologies
4.1.10.Mesenchymal stem cells (MSCs)
4.1.11.Cell Farm Food Tech
4.1.12.Myosatellite cells
4.1.13.Mosa Meat
4.1.14.Starter cell choice in making cultured meat
4.1.15.Myoblasts
4.1.16.Cultured fat
4.1.17.Mission Barns
4.1.18.Beyond fat and muscle
4.1.19.Avant Meats
4.1.20.GOURMEY
4.1.21.TurtleTree and Biomilq
4.1.22.Cell line banking
4.1.23.Cell line development - a key differentiator
4.1.24.Genetic engineering: a dirty word or a necessity?
4.1.25.Genetic engineering: potential areas of development
4.1.26.Genetic engineering case study: Memphis Meats
4.1.27.Memphis Meats
4.1.28.Developing cell lines for different species
4.1.29.Orbillion Bio
4.1.30.The unique benefits and challenges of cultured seafood
4.1.31.Wildtype
4.1.32.Finless Foods
4.1.33.Shiok Meats
4.2.Growth medium
4.2.1.Growth medium
4.2.2.What's in growth medium?
4.2.3.The problem with growth medium
4.2.4.Fetal bovine serum (FBS)
4.2.5.Many companies struggle to move beyond FBS
4.2.6.Why is developing serum free media difficult?
4.2.7.What's in serum?
4.2.8.Why is growth medium so expensive?
4.2.9.What's in basal medium?
4.2.10.How cheap could growth medium be in the future?
4.2.11.The seven scenarios for growth medium cost reduction
4.2.12.Costs under the seven scenarios
4.2.13.Are these scenarios realistic?
4.2.14.Decisions in media development
4.2.15.Growth medium optimisation
4.2.16.Merck KGaA
4.2.17.Innovation in growth media development
4.2.18.Integriculture
4.2.19.Integriculture and the CulNet system
4.3.Bioreactors
4.3.1.Bioreactors
4.3.2.A cell culture bioreactor must meet these demands
4.3.3.Comparison between bioreactors
4.3.4.Major types of dynamic bioreactor
4.3.5.Each bioreactor type has advantages and disadvantages
4.3.6.Packed/fixed bed bioreactors
4.3.7.Packed bed bioreactors - the Pall iCELLis bioreactor
4.3.8.Fluidised bed bioreactors
4.3.9.Hollow fibre bioreactors
4.3.10.Disposable bag bioreactors (DBBs)
4.3.11.A comparison of single use bioreactors
4.3.12.Cell seeding in bioreactors
4.3.13.Bioreactor design - lessons from other industries
4.3.14.Bioreactor optimisation
4.3.15.Innovation in bioreactor technology
4.3.16.CellulaREvolution
4.4.Scaffolds
4.4.1.Scaffolds and structures
4.4.2.Considerations in scaffolds
4.4.3.The importance of the physical environment
4.4.4.Anchorage-dependent cells
4.4.5.Microcarriers
4.4.6.Process considerations for microcarriers
4.4.7.More complex scaffolding
4.4.8.Common polymer options for scaffold materials
4.4.9.Biomaterial considerations in scaffold design
4.4.10.Challenges in scaffolding
4.4.11.Matrix Meats
4.4.12.Atlast Food Co. (Excell)
4.4.13.3D bioprinting
4.4.14.The 3D bioprinting process
4.4.15.The four major 3D bioprinting technologies
4.4.16.Key specifications in 3D bioprinting
4.4.17.3D bioprinting technology comparison
4.4.18.IDTechEx work on 3D bioprinting
4.4.19.3D bioprinting of cultured meat
4.4.20.MeaTech
4.4.21.Aleph Farms
4.4.22.Cultured meat in space
4.5.Commercial scale-up in cultured meat production
4.5.1.Challenges of scale up
4.5.2.Challenges of scale up: the lack of hardware
4.5.3.Challenges of scale up: antibiotics
4.5.4.Design considerations in a scaled up plant
4.5.5.Bioreactor design considerations with scale
4.5.6.To scale-up or to scale-out?
4.5.7.Cost considerations of scale up - growth media
4.5.8.The seven scenarios for growth medium cost reduction
4.5.9.Cost considerations of scale up - growth media
4.5.10.Growth medium cost scenarios with different bioreactors
4.5.11.A scaled up cultured meat facility - BlueNalu
4.5.12.BlueNalu's scaled up facility design
4.5.13.BlueNalu
4.5.14.Safety concerns in cultured meat
4.5.15.Is cost-effective production possible?
4.5.16.Improving the process economics of cultured meat production
4.5.17.Could genetic engineering help?
5.THE CULTURED MEAT INDUSTRY
5.1.Industry overview
5.1.1.The cultured meat industry is growing rapidly
5.1.2.Companies in the cultured meat industry
5.1.3.The emergence of a cultured meat value chain
5.1.4.The challenges of supplying the cultured meat industry
5.1.5.Major food companies are acting
5.1.6.Geographical distribution of cultured meat companies*
5.1.7.Geographical distribution of cultured meat producers
5.1.8.Cultured meat producers by animal cells used
5.1.9.Cultured meat demonstration products
5.1.10.Cultured fat: an early market opportunity?
5.1.11.Cubiq Foods
5.1.12.Blended hybrids: the first cultured meat products
5.1.13.Evaluating a cultured meat company
5.1.14.Investments into the cultured meat industry by year
5.1.15.Investments into the cultured meat industry by company
5.1.16.Investments into the cultured meat industry by company, 2018-2021
5.1.17.Investments into the cultured meat industry by region
5.1.18.The 10 most well-funded cultured meat companies
5.1.19.GOOD Meat by Eat JUST - a viable commercial product?
5.1.20.Eat JUST: a turbulent history
5.1.21.The Chicken by SuperMeat - the first restaurant serving cultured meat
5.1.22.The need for collaboration in the industry
5.2.Consumer attitudes to cultured meat
5.2.1.Will people eat a cultured burger?
5.2.2.Factors impacting consumer acceptance
5.2.3.Consumer concerns around cultured meat
5.2.4.Consumer acceptance - geographical considerations
5.2.5.Cultured meat and religious restrictions
5.2.6.Could cultured meat find a home in Africa?
5.3.Regulatory landscape
5.3.1.Cultured meat regulations: European Union
5.3.2.EU Novel Food Regulations: process overview
5.3.3.EU regulations: labelling requirements
5.3.4.EU labelling regulations and cultured meat
5.3.5.EU regulations: GMOs and GMP guidelines
5.3.6.Are there signs of EU support for cultured meat?
5.3.7.BioTech Foods
5.3.8.Cultured meat regulations: USA
5.3.9.FDA and USDA joint agreement on cultured meat
5.3.10.Cultured fish - an easier path to US approval?
5.3.11.Labelling regulations in the USA
5.3.12.US standards of identity
5.3.13.The importance of labelling
5.3.14.The Alliance for Meat, Poultry and Seafood Innovation
5.3.15.Cultured meat: similarities and differences between EU and US regulations
5.3.16.Singapore: the first home of cultured meat
5.3.17.Cultured meat regulations: Singapore
5.3.18.Cultured meat regulations: Hong Kong
5.3.19.Cultured meat regulations: China
5.3.20.Cultured meat regulations: Israel
6.CULTURED MEAT MARKET FORECASTS
6.1.Cultured meat market forecast by region, 2021-2031
6.2.Cultured meat market forecast 2021-2031: regional share
6.3.Cultured meat market forecast: key factors
6.4.Conventional meat production forecast by region
6.5.Global conventional meat production forecast by animal
6.6.Global conventional meat market forecast by region
6.7.Global conventional meat market forecast by animal
6.8.The long-term view: cultured meat market forecast, 2021-2041
6.9.Cultured meat forecast 2021-2041: structured vs. unstructured meat
7.APPENDIX: DATA TABLES AND LIST OF ABBREVIATIONS
7.1.Cultured meat market forecast by region, 2021-2031
7.2.The long-term view: cultured meat market forecast, 2021-2041
7.3.Cultured meat forecast 2021-2041: structured vs. unstructured meat
7.4.Conventional meat production forecast by region
7.5.Global conventional meat production forecast by animal
8.COMPANY PROFILES
 

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Forecasts to 2041
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