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 6/2023
Tankers in Iran’s “ghost fleet” have switched to carrying Russian oil since western curbs on Moscow intensified in December, as the Kremlin turned to sanctions-busting techniques pioneered by Tehran. At least 16 vessels that formed part of the “ghost” network that allowed Iran to breach US sanctions have begun to ship Russian crude oil over the past two months, according to Financial Times research.
Iran’s ‘ghost fleet’ switches into Russian oil
Articolo – Financial Times
“Mikhelson expects Europe to source between 40 million and 50 million tonnes of LNG to replace Russian gas pipeline supplies this year in order to pass another winter. But he warned that that volume could “easily grow” to between 60 million and 70 million tonnes if China and India start lifting more LNG under their long term contracts instead of permitting Novatek-led Yamal LNG and suppliers from other countries to divert contracted volumes to Europe for spot sales.”
Still strong: European demand for Russian LNG not fading, says Novatek
Articolo – Upstream Online
“Asian LNG imports are on the rise meanwhile, reaching their highest level for a year in January 2023. LNG flows into Asia increased by 0.5 bcm month-on-month, although this has not fully offset a monthly decline of 1.7 bcm in European imports”
Asian LNG demand shows signs of recovery
Analisi – Timera Energy
“To fill this important research gap, we conducted a large-scale survey in rural areas undergoing the implementation of intervention programs (e.g., the County-wide Photovoltaic Program). The research focuses on adopting residential solar photovoltaic panels (commonly referred to as solar panels)”
Visual observation or oral communication? The effect of social learning on solar photovoltaic adoption intention in rural China
Ricerca – Energy Research and Social Science
“There are significant difficulties associated with the process of agreeing and implementing the SOS, ES and GDR Regulations solidarity measures, as reflected by the lack of solidarity agreements and vagueness of Member States’ prevention and emergency plans in respect of gas demand reduction and solidarity obligations. Even if they are implemented their impact on the gas supply situation of the central and east European sub-region – Germany, Czechia, Slovakia, Austria and Hungary – which stands to be most affected by the potential loss of Russian gas supplies, would likely be limited.”
EU solidarity at a time of gas crisis: even with a will the way still looks difficult
Ricerca – The Oxford Institute of Energy Studies
della stessa rubrica
5 spunti per approfondire (5/52), 3 Febbraio
5 spunti per approfondire (4/52), 27 Gennaio
5 spunti per approfondire (3/52), 20 Gennaio
Per aggiungere un commento all'articolo è necessaria la registrazione al sito.
Nessun commento presente.