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

  • 3 months ago (2019-07-01)
  • Junior Isles
Africa 195 Asia 514 Australasia 21 Climate change 5 Coal 106 Cogeneration 1 Concentrating solar 4 Cyber security 3 Decentralised energy 2 Digitalisation 6 Distributed energy 4 Distribution 46 Electric vehicles EVs 1 Emissions 19 Equipment 2 Europe 713 Gas 141 Gas engine plant 26 Horizon 2 Hydroelectric 17 Hydropower 24 Latin America 28 Maintenance 2 Metering 1 microgrid 2 Middle East 240 North America 811 Nuclear 451 Offshore wind 38 Oil 8 Operations 2 Policy 5 Regulations 1 Renewables 628 Solar 92 Storage 18 substation 8 Tepco 2 Tidal 1 Toshiba 4 Transmission 73 US Senate Washington 2 Wind 98
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Selected highlights from the July 2019 edition of The Energy Industry Times

Fuel Watch: Natural gas primed to play bigger role in global energy
Natural gas is showing itself to be the fuel of the future and in 2018 it set a new record for gas demand.

Cyber Perspective Part 1: Time to rethink cyber security
The energy sector is one of the biggest targets for cyber criminals who want to harm organisations or individuals. In order to understand how hacker attacks can be so successful, it is important to take a step back and look at the current developments in the energy field and how they are being exploited.

Cyber Perspective Part 2 : Best practices to keep the industry safe
As the sector matures on its cyber security journey, operators of essential services must demonstrate that they have embraced particular cyber security principles in their business and have taken proportionate, informed and balanced steps to meet the outcomes expected.

Energy Outlook: Planning for renewables: the endless options
As the grid transitions to renewable energy, technologies continue to emerge to handle the intermittency of renewables. Although gas fired generation is likely to be a critical part of the energy matrix in this respect, some utilities have latched on to other newer technologies. But all offer pros and cons.

Technology: Higher efficiency improves solar economics
As solar modules move to higher power outputs, 158 mm wafer sizes could become the new standard.

Final Word: Differentiating between zeros and loopholes

We hope you find it informative!

Yours sincerely,

Junior Isles, Editor-in-Chief

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