- Building Energy System Modelling
- Business Modelling
- CCS, Industry and Hydrogen
- Consumer Insight
- Data Science
- Digital and Data
- Digital and Data Systems
- Dynamic Energy System Architecting
- Dynamic Energy System Simulation
- Energy Knowledge eXchange
- Energy System Integration Guides
- Future Power Systems Architecture
- Home Energy Services Gateway
- Infrastructure and Engineering
- Living Lab
- Local Energy System Modelling
- Markets, Policy and Regulation
- National Energy System Modelling
- Networks and Energy Storage
- Storage and Flexibility Modelling
- Systems Engineering and Integration
- Systems Integration
- Utility 2050
- Energy Revolution Integration Service
- Energy Town
- Innovator Support Services
- Insights and Evidence
- International Support
- Modern Energy Partners
- Consumer engagement
- Demand side response
- Electric vehicles
- Energy as a service
- Energy networks
- Energy storage
- Fuel Poverty
- gas networks
- Local area energy planning
- Market change
- Net Zero
- Power systems
- Smart systems
- Test and demonstration
- Whole Energy System
The Consumers, Vehicles and Energy Integration project delivered unique and detailed insight on mainstream consumer behaviour when using and charging battery and hybrid electric vehicles, to understand the changes that will be required of existing infrastructure with the growth in low carbon transport.
‘Smarter Charging: A UK Transition to Low Carbon Vehicles’, released by The Energy Technologies Institute lay the foundations for how extensive access to vehicle smart charging can prevent energy system a barriers to mass-market uptake of electric vehicles.
This report details the experience gained from developing and running the most comprehensive model to focus on storage and flexibility, and the type of use cases the model can be applied to.
The move towards increasingly decentralised, distributed generation assets poses challenges for the existing governance, regulatory, and commercial structures. Local Energy Markets are emerging as one solution to the issue of coordinating this increasingly complex system.
This insight paper, delivered as part of the Smart Systems and Heat programme, details some of key benefits of Heat Plans and gives a four-step guide to designing a service customers will love.
This insight paper, delivered as part of the Smart Systems and Heat programme, explains how digital technology has can keep us warm at home, as well as cut carbon emissions.
This Smart Systems and Heat insight paper argues the case for selling ‘Heat Plans’ instead of kilowatt hours, which few consumers understand.
The Energy Technologies Institute, working with the Energy System Catapult, examines the commercial development and deployment of new nuclear to determine if it can remain a key part of the future energy mix.
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.
This work identified and defined 35 Functions that will need to be implemented in the power system by 2030 to meet the anticipated challenges that it could face.
The drive towards interoperability in the energy system is to ensure that technology, businesses and services are compatible with one another; such that any consumer can use any of their appliances, with any service provider or retailer to access any service. During 2017 and 2018 we carried out a field trial within our unique Living Lab, this insight-paper summarises what we learned about enabling domestic interoperability.