The Energy Revolution Integration Service has developed a framework called “Aspects of Integration” to try to encourage systems thinking and to open up some of the benefits that systems engineering can offer.
Kent-based software solutions provider SysMech has been chosen by Energy Systems Catapult to help develop a cloud-based digital platform for Living Lab 2.0.
Six innovative tech companies have been selected for a rigorous business growth programme due to their potential to transform the energy system by exploiting digital technology and data.
Decarbonising heat is the biggest challenge the UK faces in terms of transforming the energy system to meet carbon reduction targets and achieve our clean growth ambitions. Between 2015 and 2019, Energy Systems Catapult delivered the UK’s largest smart, consumer-focused project aimed at overcoming the barriers to the decarbonisation of residential heat – the Smart Systems and Heat programme.
The Electric Vehicle Energy Taskforce has made 21 key proposals to government and industry following an unprecedented collaboration including more than 350 organisations including many household names.
The Electric Vehicle Energy Taskforce has made 21 key proposals to government and industry following an unprecedented collaboration including more than 350 organisations including many household names to effectively managed integration of electric vehicles with the energy system.
Systems thinking in the energy system is a working document and is intended to help stakeholders enter a ‘Systems Thinking’ mindset and starts to develop a shared language for discussing whole energy system thinking.
UK businesses are being invited to apply for an innovation project aimed at improving air quality and electric vehicle integration in India.
Energy Systems Catapult has responded to this consultation by the ENA’s Open Networks Project on their flexibility commitments and developments to date and planned future developments in order for them to update and adapt their work accordingly.
This independent report provides insight into how the distribution system operators could support the power system of the future, and the key issues around how future flexibility could be put to best use for all parties.
The Cost Reflective Pricing project investigated whether or not the fixed charges on energy bills – for network, environmental and social costs – are efficiently distributed between the standing charge and unit (per kWh) price of electricity and gas tariffs. The arrangement of fixed and volumetric charges within electricity and gas tariffs, may inadvertently distort market behaviour towards favouring investment in decentralised generation technologies, like solar PV and diesel, over demand technologies like heat pumps.
Interoperability is seen by many in the energy sector as key to unlocking flexibility services. This paper argues interoperability should be considered more broadly. Understanding its wider implications will be essential if the energy system and consumers of energy are to benefit from the potential of digitisation.