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Selected highlights from the February 2019 edition of The Energy Industry Times

  • 6 months ago (2019-02-01)
  • Junior Isles
Africa 194 Asia 500 Australasia 20 Climate change 5 Coal 101 Cogeneration 1 Concentrating solar 4 Cyber security 3 Decentralised energy 2 Digitalisation 5 Distributed energy 3 Distribution 43 Electric vehicles EVs 1 Emissions 19 Equipment 2 Europe 703 Gas 128 Gas engine plant 26 Horizon 2 Hydroelectric 17 Hydropower 23 Latin America 25 Maintenance 2 Metering 1 microgrid 2 Middle East 234 North America 801 Nuclear 446 Offshore wind 37 Oil 8 Operations 2 Policy 5 Regulations 1 Renewables 623 Solar 85 Storage 16 substation 8 Tepco 2 Tidal 1 Toshiba 4 Transmission 68 US Senate Washington 2 Wind 91
TEI Times February 2019 Thumbnail

Selected highlights from the February 2019 edition of The Energy Industry Times

Special Technology Supplement: While wet flue gas desulphurisation (FGD) is the incumbent technology for cleaning up coal fired plants, circulating fluidised bed (CFB) scrubbers are poised to challenge the status quo, especially in markets such as India

Fuel Watch: East Mediterranean countries move to create Region Gas Forum

East Mediterranean energy ministers met last month to kick-start plans for a gas and energy hub in the region.

PV Guangzhou 2019
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PV Guangzhou 2019

Industry Perspective: Euratom: now what?

The potential impact of the UK’s withdrawal from the European Atomic Energy Community could have impacts. But with the March 29th deadline for Brexit fast approaching, there appears to be only one viable option to keep nuclear commerce open with the EU.

Energy Outlook: Preparing for a smarter world

As Distribution Network Operators prepare for an energy market that is much more distributed, with customers requiring different services, TEI Times caught up with Northern Powergrid’s Jim Cardwell to discuss the challenges and pathways to addressing the needs of the future.

Technology: Ramping up power-to-X

MAN Energy Solutions is developing a 50 MW system that will allow electricity from wind and solar to be used to produce synthetic gas that could not only serve as a form of energy storage but could also be used to decarbonise the industry and transport sectors.

Final Word: No will for UK nuclear

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Yours sincerely, Junior Isles, Editor-in-Chief

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