Nuclear power currently provides a third of energy demand in South Korea, but...
- Does nuclear power have a future in South Korea?
- UK utilities face huge fines if they neglect cybersecurity
- New study reveals ADDs protect minke whales during offshore windfarm construction
- Waste to power: the innovators with their eyes on a perfect solution
- Ampelmann develops angular boom tip for safe Beatrice wind turbine installation
Reducing the Impact of Noise in Cogeneration
Early detection and preventative measures can mitigate the health and environmental impacts of noise in Combined Heat and Power (CHP) applications, writes Robert Lomax, sales director of Wakefield Acoustics.
Does nuclear power have a future in South Korea?
Nuclear power currently provides a third of energy demand in South Korea, but opinions are shifting. In 2017, President Moon launched government polls to gauge support for a phase out plan, but with results seemingly showing both a desire to reduce dependence and a will to press on with current builds, the question of whether South Korea will go ahead with a full German-style energy transition is very much up in the air.
UK utilities face huge fines if they neglect cybersecurity
Last week, the UK government announced an additional step to create clear sanctions against companies running critical assets if they fail to take necessary precautions to minimise cybersecurity risks.
Marine Safety Solutions
Safety and Survival Systems International (3Si) and its group companies are trusted providers in the global marine safety market, grounded in more than 200 years of experience.
New study reveals ADDs protect minke whales during offshore windfarm construction
RPS Energy and MCR have conducted research on behalf of the Offshore Renewables Joint Industry Programme (ORJIP) to evaluate the effectiveness of using acoustic deterrent devices (ADD) to protect minke whales during offshore windfarm development.
Waste to power: the innovators with their eyes on a perfect solution
Generating sustainable energy and managing global waste are two major world challenges – but could the vast quantities of global waste be used to better meet the growing demand for energy? Several companies, including UK based SEaB Energy and Veolia, think so. Heidi Vella looks at the projects harnessing waste to keep the lights on.
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