Energy Grids

Monitoring Household Connectivity to the National Grids through Geospatial Technology: World Bank’s Electricity Access Tracking Tool

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The World Bank has entered into a tripartite arrangement together with the Energy Sector Management Assistance Program (ESMAP) and the Sweden-based KTH Royal Institute of Technology, to launch an electricity access tool dubbed Electrification Pathways application and which countries can use to track and monitor households which have not yet been connected to their respective national grids. ... Read more about Monitoring Household Connectivity to the National Grids through Geospatial Technology: World Bank’s Electricity Access Tracking Tool

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MENA to Europe ‘Supergrid’ could bring regions close to 100% renewables, says Fraunhofer

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http://www.pv-tech.org- Andy Colthorpe
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Using PV, wind and CSP, a ‘Supergrid’ interconnecting North Africa and Europe could take both regions close to 100% renewable energy by 2 ... Read more about MENA to Europe ‘Supergrid’ could bring regions close to 100% renewables, says Fraunhofer

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Kevin O'Beirne

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Kevin O'Beirne, Customer Solutions Manager

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Expert

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SDG&E Clean Transportation & Advanced Technology Integration

Customer Solutions Manager

SDG&E Clean Transportation & Advanced Technology Integration

Kevin O'Beirne has been with San Diego Gas & Electric for twelve years, spending ten years doing regulatory case management work for the utility. Recently, he has been working on residential rate reform and the challenges of integrating the growth of electric vehicles into the distribution grid. Kevin is a graduate of Stanford University with a degree in public policy. ... Read more about Kevin O'Beirne

Iceland Looks to Export Power Bubbling From Below

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Andrew Higgins
The Krafla plant is Iceland’s largest geothermal power station, a showcase of renewable energy. Credit Ilvy Njiokiktjien for The New York Times
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KRAFLA, Iceland — Soon after work began here on a power plant to harness some of the vast reserves of energy stored at the earth’s crust, the ground moved and, along a six-mile-long fissure, began belching red-hot lava. The eruptions continued for nine years, prompting the construction of a stone and soil barrier to make sure that molten rock did not incinerate Iceland’s first geothermal power station. ... Read more about Iceland Looks to Export Power Bubbling From Below

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