Monthly Archives: febrero 2019

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The latest data released by the Global Wind Energy Council shows that the wind energy industry installed 51.3 GW of new capacity in 2018. Since 2014, the global wind market’s growth has been stable, installing above 50 GW of new capacity each year.

Despite a 3.9% decrease in the global onshore market in annual terms, there was promise shown by growth in developing regions such as Latin America, South-East Asia and Africa which were responsible for 10% of new onshore installations in 2018 (4.8 GW).

New installations of 4.49 GW in 2018 led the global offshore market to grow by 0.5%, reaching a total installed capacity of 23 GW. For the first time, China installed more offshore capacity than any other market (1.8 GW), followed by the United Kingdom (1.3 GW) and Germany (0.9 GW). GWEC forecasts that offshore wind will become an increasingly global market. If governments remain committed, and projects and investments continue, annual installations in Asia could reach 5 GW or more each year. In the US, GWEC expects the developing offshore wind market to reach 1 GW by 2022 – 2023.

GWEC forecasts that new installations will reach 55 GW or more each year until 2023. Stable volume will come from mature regions in Europe and the US, whilst significant growth is forecast to be driven by developing markets in South East Asia and the global offshore market.


Total installed wind capacity reached 591 GW at the end of 2018, a growth of 9.6% compared to the end of 2017. Total installed onshore wind grew by 9%, whilst total offshore wind grew by 20%, reaching 23 GW.

Since 2014, the global wind industry has added more than 50GW of new capacity each year and we expect 55 GW or more to be added each year until 2023. In particular, the offshore market will grow on a global scale and will reach up to 7 to 8GW of new capacity during 2022 and 2023.

Top onshore markets in 2018:
China – 21,200 MW
USA – 7,588 MW
Germany – 2,402 MW
India – 2,191 MW
Brazil – 1,939 MW
France – 1,563 MW
Mexico – 929 MW
Sweden – 717 MW
UK – 589 MW
Canada – 566 MW

Top offshore markets in 2018:
China – 1,800 MW
United Kingdom – 1,312 MW
Germany – 969 MW
Belgium – 309 MW
Denmark – 61 MW

Source: GWEC

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JinkoSolar was the leading company in terms of global solar PV module shipments in 2018, according to GlobalData. JinkoSolar topped the table with 11.6 GW of PV modules compared to the second ranked JA Solar’s 8.8 GW. Majority of the companies featured in the table are from Asia-Pacific (APAC).

GlobalData’s report, “Solar PV Module, Update 2018”, states that due to market saturation, reduction in subsidies and a drop in module prices, the global PV module market is estimated to register a negative compound annual growth rate of 11.2% from $32bn in 2018 to $20bn in 2022.

JinkoSolar has shown a great character in holding its leading position by managing the supply at a time when Chinese government slashed the incentives. The core reason for its recovery is the diversification of business in overseas markets, rather than limiting itself to the local market.

JA Solar, which overtook Trina Solar to occupy the second spot, is in a strong position in the areas of product quality and reliability, performance, innovation, as well as robust financial management. JA Solar is eyeing the emerging Middle East market with its bifacial module technology, which improves yield and resilience.

Trina Solar Limited and LONGi Solar occupied third and fourth place, with shipments of 8.1 GW and 7.2 GW, respectively. Canadian Solar came fifth with 6.4 GW, Hanwha Q CELLS. was sixth with 5.6 GW, Risen Energy. stood in seventh place with 4.8 GW, and GCL System Integration Technology settled in eighth spot with 4.1 GW shipments.

LONGi plans to expand operations in the growing market through rapid expansion in domestic and overseas manufacturing facilities. Risen Energy jumped three spots with a twofold rise in the module shipments due to substantial competitive edge in technology, automation and cost control in the photovoltaic sector. Over the past few years, the company has been expanding its presence in markets such as Italy, Germany, Romania and India.

Source: GlobalData

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Asia-Pacific (APAC) is expected to remain the largest CHP market in the world due to an increase in capacity installations, led by countries such as China, India and Japan, according to GlobalData, a leading data and analytics company.

The company’s latest report ‘Combined Heat and Power Market, Update 2019– Global Market Size, Segmentation, Regulations, and Key Country Analysis to 2025’ reveals that the global CHP capacity is estimated to grow significantly from 864.2 GW in 2018 to 1,050.5 GW in 2025, due to significant capacity additions by China and India.

Asia-Pacific (APAC) is the largest region in terms of both net capacity additions and cumulative CHP capacity in 2018. CHP capacity in China increased significantly at a CAGR of 13% from 79.8 GW in 2006 to 347.6 GW in 2018. The cumulative capacity increased especially during 2010–2013 and 2014–2017. More than 90% of the total installed capacity is fed by coal. During 2019–2025, the cumulative capacity of China is expected to increase from 363.3 GW to 434.4 GW at a CAGR of 3.0%. A specific rule calling for companies to switch off and replace coal-fired boilers prompted a number of companies to replace coal plants with gas-fired CHP systems. China also plans to add over 12 GW of biomass cogeneration capacity by 2020 and around 25 GW biomass CHP capacity by 2035.

Europe was the region with the highest installed CHP capacity until 2009, primarily due to early development of technology, carbon savings target and large capacity installations in major countries such as Russia, Netherlands, Germany and the UK. In 2010, the APAC region overtook Europe as it added capacities while Europe stagnated at its already high level. The governments in APAC are strongly committed towards having a cleaner energy mix and are supporting the evolution of such technologies through various policies and R&D initiatives.

Auction-based competitive bidding has become a popular mechanism in recent years to drive CHP in most of the key markets. Countries including the UK, Germany and France have auction mechanism for various technologies including CHP. Germany introduced its first regular CHP auction in December 2017, in which 82 MW capacity was awarded at an average price of $46.10/MWh. Apart from regular CHP auctions, Germany also introduced innovative tenders to determine the role of CHP plants in decarbonizing power and heat supply. The innovative tenders in Germany allocated 21 MW in June 2018 and attracted three bids of 13 MW in December 2018.

The regulatory framework and policy structure supporting CHP in various regions and countries have led to significant development in the global CHP industry and have driven the leading CHP nations in growth trajectories. In the wake of growing energy security and environmental concerns, most countries are expected to strengthen their CHP support mechanisms, which will help the global CHP industry to maintain growth in the coming years.

Source: GlobalData

The 2019 edition of BP’s Energy Outlook, published today, explores the key uncertainties that could impact the shape of global energy markets out to 2040. The greatest uncertainties over this period involve the need for more energy to support continued global economic growth and rising prosperity, together with the need for a more rapid transition to a lower-carbon future. These scenarios highlight the dual challenge that the world is facing. The Outlook also considers a number of other issues including the possible impact of an escalation in trade disputes and the implications of a significant tightening in the regulation of plastics.

Much of the narrative in the Outlook is based on its evolving transition scenario. This scenario and the others considered in the Outlook are not predictions of what is likely to happen; instead, they explore the possible implications of different judgements and assumptions.

In the ‘Evolving Transition’ scenario, which assumes that government policies, technologies and societal preferences evolve in a manner and speed similar to the recent past:

• Global energy demand increases by around a third by 2040, driven by improvements in living standards, particularly in India, China and across Asia.
• Energy consumed by industry and buildings accounts for around 75% of this increase in overall energy demand, while growth in energy demand from transport slows sharply relative to the past as gains in vehicle efficiency accelerate.
• The power sector uses around 75% of the increase in primary energy.
• 85% of the growth in energy supply is generated through renewable energy and natural gas, with renewables becoming the largest source of global power generation by 2040.
• The pace at which renewable energy penetrates the global energy system is faster than for any fuel in history.
• Demand for oil grows in the first half of the Outlook period before gradually plateauing, while global coal consumption remains broadly flat. Across all the scenarios considered in the Outlook, significant levels of continued investment in new oil will be required to meet oil demand in 2040.
• Global carbon emissions continue to rise, signalling the need for a comprehensive set of policy measures to achieve a substantial reduction in carbon emissions.

Beyond the evolving transition scenario, the Outlook considers a number of additional scenarios. Some of the key ones are outlined below.

More energy

More energy will be needed to support growth and enable billions of people to move from low to middle incomes; this is explored in the more energy scenario.

There is a strong link between human progress and energy consumption; the UN Human Development Index suggests that increases in energy consumption of up to around 100 gigajoules (GJ) per head are associated with substantial increases in human development and well-being. Today, around 80% of the world’s population live in countries where average energy consumption is less than 100 GJ per head. In order to reduce that number to one-third of the population by 2040, the world would require around 65% more energy than today, or 25% more energy than needed in the evolving transition scenario. The increase in energy required over and above the evolving transition scenario is roughly the equivalent of China’s entire energy consumption in 2017.

Together with the more energy scenario, the Outlook also highlights the need for further action to reduce carbon emissions. This is the dual challenge for the world – to provide more energy with fewer emissions.

Rapid transition

The rapid transition scenario is the combination of analyses throughout the Outlook which brings together in a single scenario the policy measures in separate lower carbon scenarios for industry and buildings, transport and power. Doing so results in around a 45% decline in carbon emissions by 2040 relative to current levels – which is broadly in the middle of a sample of external projections with claim to be consistent with meeting the Paris climate goals.

This fall reflects a combination of: gains in energy efficiency; a switch to lower-carbon fuels; material use of CCUS; and, of particular importance in the power sector, a significant rise in the carbon price.

The power sector is currently the single largest source of carbon emissions from energy use and it is therefore critical that the world continues to seek ways to reduce emissions from this sector. Reductions in carbon emissions from the transport industry in all scenarios to 2040 is relatively small in comparison.

Even in the rapid transition scenario, a significant level of carbon emissions remain in 2040. In order to meet the Paris climate goals, in the second half of the century these remaining emissions would need to be greatly reduced and offset with negative emissions. This year’s Outlook considers which technologies and developments may play a central role in this reduction beyond 2040.

A key development would be a near-complete decarbonization of the power sector – requiring greater use of renewables and CCUS in conjunction with natural gas – together with greater electrification of end-use activities (including transport). For those end-uses that cannot be electrified, other forms of low-carbon energy and energy carriers will be crucial, potentially including hydrogen and bioenergy. Additionally, the importance of the circular economy and greater adoption of carbon storage and removal techniques are highlighted.

Less globalization

International trade underpins economic growth and allows countries to diversify their source of energy. In the less globalization scenario the Outlook explores the possible impact that escalating trade disputes could have on the global energy system.

The scenario highlights how a reduction in openness and trade associated with an escalation in trade disputes could reduce worldwide GDP and therefore energy demand. Moreover, increasing concerns about energy security may cause countries to favour domestically-produced energy, leading to a sharp reduction in energy trade. The greatest impact is on net energy exporters, who suffer a material slowdown in the growth of oil and gas exports.

Single-use plastics ban

The single-largest projected source of oil demand growth over the next 20 years is from the non-combusted use of liquid fuels in industry, particularly as a feedstock for petrochemicals, driven by the increasing production of plastics. Growth of non-combusted demand in the evolving transition scenario is, however, slower than in the past, reflecting the assumption that regulations governing the use and recycling of plastics tighten materially over the next 20 years.

Given the heightening environmental concerns regarding single-use plastics, the Outlook also considers a single-use plastics ban scenario, in which the regulation of plastics is tightened even more quickly, culminating in a worldwide ban on the use of all single-use plastics from 2040 onwards.

In this scenario, oil demand rises more slowly than in the evolving transition scenario. However, the Outlook cautions that the full impact on energy growth and the environment will depend on the alternative materials that may be used in place of single-use plastics. A ban on single-use plastics could result in an increase in energy demand and carbon emissions without further advances in alternative materials and the widespread use of collection and reuse systems.

UE data

• Primary energy use in power generation grows by 10% in 2040, reflecting a strong process of electrification.
• Final energy consumption declines across the board: non-combusted uses (-26%), industry (-18%), buildings (-11%), and transportation (-18%).
• As a result of those trends, power generation amounts to 52% of total primary energy consumption in 2040, up from 42% in 2017.
• Accelerated electrification boosts renewables in power (+169%) and, to a lesser extent, hydro (+6%). Electrification sustains natural gas consumption, which declines marginally (-2%) over the Outlook.
• Renewables become the largest source of energy in 2035-2040, surpassing oil. Among renewable sources, wind represents about two-thirds of total renewable energy in 2040.
• Despite the decrease in final energy consumption by transport, biofuels increase by 37% over the Outlook. In addition, electricity consumption in transport increases by around 700% over 2017-2040.
• Coal and nuclear consumption fall significantly (-66% and -46%, respectively) largely driven by policy.
• Production of fossil fuels all see robust declines: oil (-28%), natural gas (-52%) and coal (-73%).
• The decline in natural gas production leads to a deterioration self-sufficiency, with the import ratio rising from 75% to 88%.
• Energy intensity decreases by 35%, in line with the global average for 2017-2040.
• Carbon emissions decrease sharply (-36%) due to the decline in demand and the shift toward a cleaner energy mix.

Source: BP

Ingeteam is expanding internationally by opening two new subsidiaries in Morocco and Peru. With this expansion, the company has secured its position as a global leader in the provision of operation and maintenance services to energy generation plants with a global presence in 22 countries. Both subsidiaries are focussed on the renewable energies sector and have currently been awarded PV contracts, however there are also plans to increase their presence in both countries in the wind power sector.

In Morocco, Ingeteam employs a staff of 15 to perform operation and maintenance tasks at three PV plants with installed capacities of 71.5 MWp, 84.5 MWp and 19.5 MWp. Last year, Ingeteam also supplied PV inverters to these plants, which are among the largest in North Africa. The power produced is delivered to the power distribution grid of this North African country, serving to cover the energy demand of thousands of homes in Morocco. This makes it possible to slightly reduce the country’s heavy reliance on foreign energy sources, given the fact that Morocco imports 90% of all the energy it consumes. The implementation of this project comes within the framework of the target set by Morocco, to produce 52% of all its energy from renewable energy sources by year 2030.

On the other hand, Ingeteam has already supplied more than 700 MW in PV inverters and is responsible for the operation and maintenance services for 230 MW in a total of five South African PV plants. Furthermore, Ingeteam was recently awarded the supply and commissioning of the protection, control and measurement systems for three sub-stations in Malaui.

In Peru, the Lima subsidiary is providing operation and maintenance services in the PV sector at two solar plants in the region of Arequipa in southern Peru. These solar parks were constructed in 2012 and both have an installed power of 22 MW, generating sufficient electricity to supply a community of up to 80,000 inhabitants.

One plant is the Repartición solar park, which is the first PV plant in South America to generate electricity from solar energy. The second plant is located in the district of Majes, with more than 56,000 solar panels installed and covering an area of 100 hectares.

Furthermore, in 2014 Ingeteam supplied its power stations to a 20 MW PV plant located close to the municipality of Moquegua in the province of Mariscal Nieto.

With the opening of this subsidiary, Ingeteam expects to strengthen its prominent position in the Latin American market as a supplier of power converters and provider of operation and maintenance services for renewable energy generation plants.

Source: Ingeteam

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The largest “bifacial+tracker” power generation project in the United States will be built up in Mitchell County, Georgia, with a capacity of 224 MW, for which LONGi will supply bifacial PERC modules. The project, which is expected to be completed by the end of 2019, will provide clean electricity to more than 30,000 households, and, in the first 10 years of operation, generate more than USD12 million of income for the local economy.

The combination of flat uniaxial tracker with bifacial module on the one hand enables the front side of module to continuously track sunlight to realize a power generation gain of more than 15% at appropriate latitude, on the other hand enables the rear side of module to make use of the high reflectivity of the desert environment to obtain a power generation gain of more than 10%. In all, there is a power generation gain of more than 25% compared with the traditional monofacial module + fixed rack PV system.

LONGi’s monocrystalline PERC module has the advantages of low degradation and effective anti-PID ability. Due to high power and bifacial power generation, LONGi’s bifacial PERC module has shown significant power generation advantages in practical application, and become a reliable choice for PV power station investors to achieve lower LCOE.

With the continuous large-scale application of bifacial technology and advanced systems, LONGi will continue to bring new changes to the global PV industry with higher-efficiency products, supply products to different environments and challenging projects, provide references for the practical application of clean energy, and promote the continuous reduction of LCOE.

Source: LONGi Solar

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Cobra Wind International Ltd, subsidiary of “Cobra Instalaciones y Servicios” has awarded the JV partners Navantia-Windar the award of five offshore wind floating foundations, for assembly and delivery at the Navantia Fene yard in Spain, where the construction of one similar unit for Windfloat Atlantic is being carried out.

The five units shall be installed at the Kinkardine offshore wind farm, situated approximately 15 kilometers southeast of Aberdeen in the UK, and shall be provided with 9,5 MW turbines.

Construction works shall start in May 2019 with the plate cutting and forming at Windar premises in Avilés, and will continue at the factory of Fene with the fabrication of the remaining components and assembly of the units until April 2020. The workload is estimated in 1.250.000 man hours for the production of approximately 15.000 t of steel.

With this project, Navantia-Windar consolidate its position as market leader in floating foundations, having constructed 5 spar-type units for the Hwind project (Statoil, UK), and one unit for Windfloat Atlantic (Windplus, Portugal).

Source: Navantia

The European Investment Bank (EIB) and Santander España are providing businesses and the self-employed with a credit line – including EUR 50m of EIB funds – for professional projects improving energy efficiency. This is a pioneering project for the Spanish financial system, developed by Banco Santander in partnership with the EIB and the European Commission.

The agreement is part of the financing instrument implemented by the European Commission to promote investments contributing to better energy efficiency and climate action (Private Finance for Energy Efficiency) and falls under Banco Santander’s Responsible Banking strategy and its commitment to sustainability. Companies using this credit line will be able to benefit from the EIB’s favourable financing conditions in terms of both interest rates and maturities to perform the necessary upgrades to improve their energy efficiency. It also has a technical advisory component to support and strengthen Banco Santander’s capacity to assess energy efficiency projects and estimate their energy savings.

This new credit line, which will be implemented in the form of a loan or leasing, targets modernisation projects delivering energy efficiency improvements by tailoring energy use to actual real-time needs, for example by replacing inefficient lighting with LED equivalents, installing thermal insulation in roofs and facades, replacing air conditioning systems, installing thermal solar power, automating buildings and replacing conventional windows with double glazed alternatives with a thermal break. These improvements will help to cut polluting emissions and increase the use of renewable energy by facilitating the installation of solar panels, for example.

The investments will also enable companies and the self-employed to reduce their energy bills. Energy costs represent a considerable share of a company’s operating expenses, meaning that investment in measures enabling more rational energy use generates significant savings of between 10% and 30% on the final energy bill. These funds can then be directed to other investments to improve businesses’ quality and competitiveness.

Amounts of between EUR 10 000 and EUR 5m are eligible for financing with a maturity of between three and ten years, with the option of a one or two-year grace period depending on the financing period. The energy efficiency investment project cannot exceed EUR 10m in total.

The European Commission and EIB have developed a simulator for Banco Santander enabling customers to validate their project via the bank’s website. The simulator records key information about the company, the project cost, the type of eligible investment and the current energy use. The form can be filled out in less than ten minutes, with the simulator then validating the investment and the energy savings calculations (in euros and kilowatt-hours). The final contract for the product is signed at a bank branch.

Source: EIB

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The European Union installed around 8 GW of solar power systems in 2018; that is a 36% year-on-year increase over the 5.9 GW connected to the grid in EU-28 in 2017, according to an estimate from SolarPower Europe. Solar installations in Europe as a whole grew by around 20% to 11 GW in 2018, up from 9.2 GW the year before.

Europe’s largest solar market in 2018 was Germany with 2.96 GW of new grid-connected capacity, up 68% from the 1.76 GW installed in 2017. It was followed by Turkey, the reigning European solar market from the previous year, which installed 1.64 GW in 2018, down 37% from the year before, after a decline in demand due to the financial downturn in the country.

A rising solar star, the Netherlands ranked as the 3rd largest solar market in 2018. The country added around 1.4 GW compared to 0.77 GW in 2017 and is now entering the ‘solar gigawatt-club’ for the first time.

While the EU-28’s 36% solar market growth in 2018 is very impressive, the number could have been even higher. But a sudden demand pull from China at the end of last year led to a supply shortage for high-quality panels in Europe, forcing several developers to delay the completion of projects into 2019. However, the good news is that 2019 will be an even better year for solar in Europe.

This solar installation data for EU-28 and Europe is an estimate from SolarPower Europe for 2018 solar power on-grid installations and are based on official data from government agencies whenever possible. As data for Q4/2018 is often not yet completely available or will be updated by national entities responsible for solar statistics in the coming months, the final installation numbers might differ from this estimate.

The 2018 global solar market numbers with details on individual countries will be published during the SolarPower Summit on 6-7 March 2019 in Brussels. A 5-year solar demand forecast will be published in SolarPower Europe’s ‘Global Market Outlook for Solar Power 2019 – 2023’, which will be launched at the Intersolar Europe trade fair in Munich in May 2019.

Source: SolarPower Europe

Many sectors – industrial production, building systems and mobility, to name but a few – have yet to achieve the full benefits that digitization of energy management can offer. From 1 to 5 April, experts will gather at HANNOVER MESSE to discuss the areas and ways in which digital processes can be further leveraged to conserve energy and resources and reduce costs.

The upcoming HANNOVER MESSE will again feature a special Digital Energy showcase in Hall 12, where innovative companies from around the world will present ideas and solutions for digitizing the entire energy sector.

A key focus will be on smart meters, particularly Germany’s nationwide rollout, which is currently gathering pace. Nationwide rollout of smart, digital electricity meters is fundamental to further efficiency gains and, indeed, to the energy transition. Hans-Jürgen Schmitt, CEO of PCVue Solutions , explains: “Building automation systems and indeed the electric power system as a whole cannot work properly unless all electricity meters are capable of transmitting their consumption readings digitally, because only then is it possible to achieve efficient, profitable energy management“. Smart meters are the all-important ‘last mile’ in energy system digitization.

The smart meter technology itself has been around for quite some time and is capable of measuring the electricity consumption of any device in any setting, be it in the home, in large public buildings or in factory halls. And there are many providers, including, for example, Germany’s B+G E-Tech GmbH , which offers a whole range of meter types. “Demand is growing, and our clientele is very diverse, ranging from end consumers to industrials,” says CEO Mathias Bruchholz. He believes the increasing demand is due to heightened energy awareness, with many customers now pursuing the benefits of reduced energy consumption. This view is echoed by Werner Derlet, a product manager with the German software provider FlowChief GmbH . He has noticed a greater awareness of energy efficiency. Working closely with engineering firms, FlowChief develops customized energy management systems for companies in a range of industries, including chemicals and wastewater treatment. FlowChief will be showcasing its “e-Gem” product at the Digital Energy pavilion at this year’s HANNOVER MESSE. e-Gem is an energy management software application that can be accessed via browser, enabling users to keep tabs on all aspects of their energy consumption from any location.

While awareness of energy efficiency is growing, many sectors of society still have some catching-up to do. This is certainly true of Germany’s public sector and its extensive building portfolio. “Using our software, our customers are discovering they can reduce their energy consumption by 5 to 30 percent without any drop in climate control performance and comfort,” says Stefan S. Hindrichs, CEO of synavision GmbH , a provider of software for the intelligent monitoring of automation functions in technical building systems. But while energy cost savings of up to a third sound promising, Hindrichs adds a word of caution: “To actually achieve better energy efficiency in buildings, we need the precision of digital tools and processes at all stages, from building planning, right the way through to operation.

Daniel Fierus-Beyer, CEO of PQ Plus GmbH, another Digital Energy exhibitor, notes that timely planning and long-term planning certainty are also important when it comes to operating and upgrading power grids. The same is true, he says, of electricity quality, especially now that power grids are receiving ever greater in-feeds from solar, wind, hydro and biogas. Based in Germany, PQ Plus GmbH specializes in energy management, providing a wide range of solutions, including multi-channel meters for monitoring and verifying grid quality. Fierus-Beyer explains that the growth in fluctuating green in-feeds is not the only problem for power grids. Sector coupling is also a challenge: “More and more people are charging their electric cars overnight, so next thing you know, residential areas will be looking more like industrial zones in terms of electricity demands.

This phenomenon – the convergence of industrial manufacturing, power grids, renewable energy and mobility as a result of digitization – will also feature at the showcases of many other exhibitors at the Digital Energy display, including Athion GmbH , econ solutions GmbH and GreenPocket GmbH. TQ-Systems GmbH will also be there, back after its successful debut last year. “This year, our showcase will focus on intelligent charging management in electric mobility,” explains Jörg Jungbauer, head of TQ’s Automation division. “We will be presenting a solution for achieving charging infrastructure in industrial and commercial settings. We’ll also be presenting our patented Energy Manager, which puts modular energy automation in the hands of home owners.” Enapter GmbH will also be exhibiting at Digital Energy. Enapter, a start-up, offers electrolyzers for end consumers. “We’ll be disrupting the hydrogen market with our affordable and simple-to-use technologies,” says Marketing Director Vaitea Cowan. With all of these exhibitors and solutions in store at the upcoming HANNOVER MESSE, it’s clear there’s a lot happening in today’s increasingly digital and renewable energy sector