La rubrica settimanale con i consigli di lettura di RivistaEnergia.it, dall’Europa e dal mondo. Forse non le notizie più eclatanti, ma proprio per questo interessanti da approfondire. Settimana 3/52.
“The group, which had formed a big part of former prime minister Boris Johnson’s plans for a “green industrial revolution”, had planned to build a £3.8bn battery plant in Blyth, north-east England — the rights to the site are the group’s only big asset. It had also developed in-house battery technology, which was at the prototype stage.”
Britishvolt collapses into administration as rescue talks fail
Articolo – Financial Times
“The drastic policy swing on climate is because, fundamentally, China’s political system has difficulties handling “multitasking” problems. These are problems that arise when an objective cannot be comprehensively captured by reference to a single indicator, for example, gross domestic product growth.”
How China can solve its energy ‘trilemma’ and avoid a climate policy swing
Articolo – South China Morning Post
“Sonatrach intends to keep developing its gas potential, in order to supply additional volumes to domestic and international markets, especially the European market. Several projects are underway and will be commissioned during the next two years, such as the Hassi Mouina and Hassi Ba Hamou fields in the South-West, and Isarene and TFT South in the South-East. Other projects are expected in 2023 and 2024 such as Hassi R’Mel, Hamra, Ohanet and Touat”
“In the aftermath of the Ukraine invasion by Russia, Federal authorities doubled down on their pledge to increase the share of RES at the expense of fossil fuels, notably doubling the country’s onshore wind capacity to 115 gigawatts (GW) by 2030, meaning that the number of turbines built each week must rise from currently 8 to about 302. Solar PV (photovoltaics) installations and offshore wind additions will also have to increase sharply (see table 1) as well as green hydrogen production and imports.”
“In order to capture the synergies between energy vectors and sectors, which consequently impacts the competition between technologies and infrastructures, energy system models can be applied. These models are suitable for assessing the central research question of this paper, which is where to generate hydrogen in the future, e.g. onshore or offshore.“
Going offshore or not: Where to generate hydrogen in future integrated energy systems?
Ricerca – Energy Policy
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