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Table of Contents
Sustainable energy is the energy produced and used in such a way that it “meets the needs of the present without compromising the future generations.” Through the concepts of green and clean energy maintains environmental, economic and social impacts.
The energy transition to meet the world’s needs for electricity, heating, cooling, and power for transport in a sustainable way is widely considered to be one of the greatest challenges facing humanity in the 21st century, and is key to most of the United Nation’s Sustainable Development Goals for 2030. Production and consumption of energy emits over 70% of the human-caused greenhouse gas emissions that cause climate change.
In general, renewable energy sources such as solar, wind, and hydroelectric energy are widely considered to be sustainable.
A smart grid is an electrical grid which includes a variety of operation and energy measures including:
- Advanced Metering infrastructure (of which smart meters are a generic name for any utility side device)
- Smart distribution boards and circuit breakers integrated with home control and demand response (behind the meter from utility perspective)
- Load control switches and smart appliances, often financed by efficiency gains on municipal programs (Property Assessed Clean Energy)
- Renewable Energy resources, including capacity to charge parked EV (electric vehicle) batteries or larger arrays of batteries recycled from these, or other energy storage
- Energy Efficient resources
- Sufficient utility grade fiber broadband to connect and monitor the above, with wireless as backup.
- Electronic Power conditioning and control of the production and distribution of electricity are important aspects of the smart grid
Energy storage is the capture of energy produced at one time for use at a later time to reduce imbalances between energy demand and energy production. A device that stores energy is generally called an accumulator or battery. Energy comes in multiple forms including radiation, chemical, gravitational potential, electrical potential, electricity, elevated temperature, latent heat and kinetic. Energy storage involves converting energy from forms that are difficult to store to more conveniently or economically storable forms.
Some technologies provide short-term energy storage, while others can endure for much longer. Bulk energy storage is currently dominated by hydroelectric dams, both conventional as well as pumped. Grid energy storage is a collection of methods used for energy storage on a large scale within an electrical power grid.
Common examples of energy storage are the rechargeable battery, which stores chemical energy readily convertible to electricity to operate a mobile phone, the hydroelectric dam, which stores energy in a reservoir as gravitational potential energy, and ice storage tanks, which store ice frozen by cheaper energy at night to meet peak daytime demand for cooling.
Sustainable transport refers to the broad subject of transport that is sustainable in the senses of social, environmental and climate impacts. Components for evaluating sustainability include the particular vehicles used for road, water or air transport; the source of energy; and the infrastructure used to accommodate the transport (roads, railways, airways, waterways, canals and terminals). Transport operations and logistics as well as transit-oriented development are also involved in evaluation. Transportation sustainability is largely being measured by transportation system effectiveness and efficiency as well as the environmental and climate impacts of the system.
Short-term activity often promotes incremental improvement in fuel efficiency and vehicle emissions controls while long-term goals include migrating transportation from fossil-based energy to other alternatives such as renewable energy and use of other renewable resources. The entire life cycle of transport systems is subject to sustainability measurement and optimization.
Sustainable transport systems make a positive contribution to the environmental, social and economic sustainability of the communities they serve. Transport systems exist to provide social and economic connections, and people quickly take up the opportunities offered by increased mobility, with poor households benefiting greatly from low carbon transport options. The advantages of increased mobility need to be weighed against the environmental, social and economic costs that transport systems pose.
We focus on the End-User specific needs & prospective and we define the frame to work on.
We design Solutions cooperating with End-User, we examine all possible solutions and we chose the best.
We set System and Procedure specifications, organize the application scheme and manage execution.
We setup the supporting solutions for all project phases: installation, training and maintenance.