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Selected highlights from the March 2023 edition of The Energy Industry Times

  • 30 days ago (2023-03-01)
  • Junior Isles
Africa 275 Asia 772 Australasia 43 Biomass 7 Climate change 17 Coal 237 Cogeneration 1 Concentrating solar 5 Cyber security 8 Decentralised energy 4 Demand side management 2 Demand side response 2 Digitalisation 9 Distributed energy 8 Distribution 87 Electric vehicles EVs 4 Emissions 41 Energy management 1 Equipment 2 Europe 996 Gas 298 Gas engine plant 54 Horizon 2 Hydroelectric 17 Hydrogen 33 Hydropower 80 Latin America 64 Maintenance 3 Marine 1 Metering 2 microgrid 4 Middle East 297 North America 945 Nuclear 598 Offshore wind 109 Oil 12 Operations 4 Policy 6 Regulations 2 Renewables 722 Solar 202 Storage 27 substation 8 Tepco 2 Tidal 2 Toshiba 4 Transmission 147 US Senate Washington 3 Wind 211
TEI Times March 2023 Thumbnail

Selected highlights from the March 2023 edition of The Energy Industry Times

Fuel Watch: ExxonMobil plans world’s largest hydrogen plant for 2027-28 start-up
Companies that just a decade ago were denying that burning fossil fuels had anything to do with global warming – like ExxonMobil – are now turning their attention to producing blue hydrogen and blue ammonia and capturing carbon with the intention of launching a new more eco-friendly industry that still makes use of the energy giants’ huge fossil fuel reserves.

OMC Med Energy 2023
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OMC Med Energy 2023

Industry Perspective: Carbon: a forgotten factor in the hydrogen discussion?
While hydrogen-based fuels are urgently needed for decarbonisation, it is often forgotten that their production requires carbon. MAN Energy Solutions’ Sebastian Schnurrer explains why it must also be viewed as a raw material.

Energy Outlook: V2G is coming of age
Vehicle-to-grid (V2G) technology is not only capable of providing grid balancing, but could also be a key tool in decarbonising power grids. Junior Isles discusses the technology and the current state of commercialisation with Octopus Energy’s Claire Miller.

Technology Focus: Novel compact carbon capture technology can cut costs
A new process hailed as the next generation in carbon capture technology has been demonstrated. The novel process has the potential to cut costs and extend the breadth of applications for the technology, say PMW Technology's Paul Willson and Professor Julieanna Powell-Turner from the University of Chester.

Final Word: Don’t be green with envy

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Yours sincerely,

Junior Isles, Editor-in-Chief

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