The interaction between intermittent renewable energy and the electricity, heating and transport sectors

Brian Vad Mathiesen, Neven Duić, Ingo Stadler, Gianfranco Rizzo, Zvonimir Guzović

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftLederForskningpeer review

25 Citationer (Scopus)

Resumé

In a global perspective, it is essential that the world transfers from fossil fuels to renewable energy sources in order to minimise climate change effects. As a part of such transition energy savings are also important, as they can decrease production costs effectively. The nature of such a change is that it has to be implemented on a local level. Energy saving technologies are placed with the demand decrease and renewable energy is typically distributed where the resources are. In some parts of the world, energy savings have resulted in a stabilisation of the energy demands, however in the world as such, demands are still increasing in buildings, transport and industry. Although the demand has increased approx. 32% overall, the share of renewable energy has increased from 12.7% in 1990 to 13% in 2010, in this way demonstrating that renewables can effectively cope with the world energy requirements – even in a context characterized by a continuously increasing demand. Even in the current financial crisis, renewable energy is expanding heavily . The most used renewable energy is biomass; however there has been a significant increase in wind power and in photovoltaic in the last ten years. Such development in the intermittent renewable energy sources requires knowledge about the interaction between supply and demand sides of energy. At the 6th Dubrovnik Conference on Sustainable Development of Energy, Water and Environmental Systems, September 25–29 2011, in Dubrovnik, Croatia, these issues were addressed among others. The conference was dedicated to research concerning methods, policies and technologies for increasing the sustainable development as well as methods for assessing and measuring sustainability of development, regarding energy, transport, water and environment systems and their many combinations. At the conference 418 scientists from 55 countries representing six continents participated. In this Special Issue the interaction between sectors and renewable energy systems through selected papers from this conference is addressed from a range of technical system analyses to environmental and economic feasibility.
OriginalsprogEngelsk
TidsskriftEnergy
Vol/bind48
Udgave nummer1
Sider (fra-til)2-4
ISSN0360-5442
DOI
StatusUdgivet - 2012

Citer dette

Mathiesen, Brian Vad ; Duić, Neven ; Stadler, Ingo ; Rizzo, Gianfranco ; Guzović, Zvonimir. / The interaction between intermittent renewable energy and the electricity, heating and transport sectors. I: Energy. 2012 ; Bind 48, Nr. 1. s. 2-4.
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title = "The interaction between intermittent renewable energy and the electricity, heating and transport sectors",
abstract = "In a global perspective, it is essential that the world transfers from fossil fuels to renewable energy sources in order to minimise climate change effects. As a part of such transition energy savings are also important, as they can decrease production costs effectively. The nature of such a change is that it has to be implemented on a local level. Energy saving technologies are placed with the demand decrease and renewable energy is typically distributed where the resources are. In some parts of the world, energy savings have resulted in a stabilisation of the energy demands, however in the world as such, demands are still increasing in buildings, transport and industry. Although the demand has increased approx. 32{\%} overall, the share of renewable energy has increased from 12.7{\%} in 1990 to 13{\%} in 2010, in this way demonstrating that renewables can effectively cope with the world energy requirements – even in a context characterized by a continuously increasing demand. Even in the current financial crisis, renewable energy is expanding heavily . The most used renewable energy is biomass; however there has been a significant increase in wind power and in photovoltaic in the last ten years. Such development in the intermittent renewable energy sources requires knowledge about the interaction between supply and demand sides of energy. At the 6th Dubrovnik Conference on Sustainable Development of Energy, Water and Environmental Systems, September 25–29 2011, in Dubrovnik, Croatia, these issues were addressed among others. The conference was dedicated to research concerning methods, policies and technologies for increasing the sustainable development as well as methods for assessing and measuring sustainability of development, regarding energy, transport, water and environment systems and their many combinations. At the conference 418 scientists from 55 countries representing six continents participated. In this Special Issue the interaction between sectors and renewable energy systems through selected papers from this conference is addressed from a range of technical system analyses to environmental and economic feasibility.",
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The interaction between intermittent renewable energy and the electricity, heating and transport sectors. / Mathiesen, Brian Vad; Duić, Neven ; Stadler, Ingo ; Rizzo, Gianfranco ; Guzović, Zvonimir.

I: Energy, Bind 48, Nr. 1, 2012, s. 2-4.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftLederForskningpeer review

TY - JOUR

T1 - The interaction between intermittent renewable energy and the electricity, heating and transport sectors

AU - Mathiesen, Brian Vad

AU - Duić, Neven

AU - Stadler, Ingo

AU - Rizzo, Gianfranco

AU - Guzović, Zvonimir

PY - 2012

Y1 - 2012

N2 - In a global perspective, it is essential that the world transfers from fossil fuels to renewable energy sources in order to minimise climate change effects. As a part of such transition energy savings are also important, as they can decrease production costs effectively. The nature of such a change is that it has to be implemented on a local level. Energy saving technologies are placed with the demand decrease and renewable energy is typically distributed where the resources are. In some parts of the world, energy savings have resulted in a stabilisation of the energy demands, however in the world as such, demands are still increasing in buildings, transport and industry. Although the demand has increased approx. 32% overall, the share of renewable energy has increased from 12.7% in 1990 to 13% in 2010, in this way demonstrating that renewables can effectively cope with the world energy requirements – even in a context characterized by a continuously increasing demand. Even in the current financial crisis, renewable energy is expanding heavily . The most used renewable energy is biomass; however there has been a significant increase in wind power and in photovoltaic in the last ten years. Such development in the intermittent renewable energy sources requires knowledge about the interaction between supply and demand sides of energy. At the 6th Dubrovnik Conference on Sustainable Development of Energy, Water and Environmental Systems, September 25–29 2011, in Dubrovnik, Croatia, these issues were addressed among others. The conference was dedicated to research concerning methods, policies and technologies for increasing the sustainable development as well as methods for assessing and measuring sustainability of development, regarding energy, transport, water and environment systems and their many combinations. At the conference 418 scientists from 55 countries representing six continents participated. In this Special Issue the interaction between sectors and renewable energy systems through selected papers from this conference is addressed from a range of technical system analyses to environmental and economic feasibility.

AB - In a global perspective, it is essential that the world transfers from fossil fuels to renewable energy sources in order to minimise climate change effects. As a part of such transition energy savings are also important, as they can decrease production costs effectively. The nature of such a change is that it has to be implemented on a local level. Energy saving technologies are placed with the demand decrease and renewable energy is typically distributed where the resources are. In some parts of the world, energy savings have resulted in a stabilisation of the energy demands, however in the world as such, demands are still increasing in buildings, transport and industry. Although the demand has increased approx. 32% overall, the share of renewable energy has increased from 12.7% in 1990 to 13% in 2010, in this way demonstrating that renewables can effectively cope with the world energy requirements – even in a context characterized by a continuously increasing demand. Even in the current financial crisis, renewable energy is expanding heavily . The most used renewable energy is biomass; however there has been a significant increase in wind power and in photovoltaic in the last ten years. Such development in the intermittent renewable energy sources requires knowledge about the interaction between supply and demand sides of energy. At the 6th Dubrovnik Conference on Sustainable Development of Energy, Water and Environmental Systems, September 25–29 2011, in Dubrovnik, Croatia, these issues were addressed among others. The conference was dedicated to research concerning methods, policies and technologies for increasing the sustainable development as well as methods for assessing and measuring sustainability of development, regarding energy, transport, water and environment systems and their many combinations. At the conference 418 scientists from 55 countries representing six continents participated. In this Special Issue the interaction between sectors and renewable energy systems through selected papers from this conference is addressed from a range of technical system analyses to environmental and economic feasibility.

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U2 - 10.1016/j.energy.2012.10.001

DO - 10.1016/j.energy.2012.10.001

M3 - Editorial

VL - 48

SP - 2

EP - 4

JO - Energy

JF - Energy

SN - 0360-5442

IS - 1

ER -