A total of 91 items listed.
Helping the green revolution
David Williams and Muhammad Imran Khan
Hornsea One is the world’s largest offshore windfarm, generating enough electricity to supply over one million UK homes, while Hornsea Two is under construction.
Turning the tide
Energy generated by the ocean is not used widely, but projects using wave and tidal energy are aiming to make it a preferred source of renewable power.
The right climate for efficient semiconductors
Electrical circuits waste energy when changing voltage and switching between currents, but a new generation of semiconductor materials is helping to reduce these losses and cut the carbon footprint of many devices.
A new contender for energy storage
The world’s first liquid air energy storage system is pioneering a new way to store power, acting as a giant rechargeable battery to absorb excess energy and release it when needed.
Biofuels’ journey to the mainstream
Biofuels have been around for many years but have not been widely adopted. However, recent government initiatives on climate change and reducing greenhouse gas emissions are encouraging their use in transport.
What role for biofuels in low-carbon UK transport?
Professor Adisa Azapagic FREng
Biofuels have a role to play in meeting the UK’s commitments to reducing climate change.
Future-proofing the next generation of wind turbine blades
Kirsten Dyer and Peter Greaves
Before deploying new equipment in an offshore environment, testing is absolutely vital. Replicating the harsh conditions within the confines of a test hall requires access to specialist, purpose-built facilities.
Energy with connections
Steve Holliday FREng
When Steve Holliday FREng moved from the oil industry into energy distribution, the sector was seen as staid.
Assuring safety and security in RAS, The future of energy storage
Martyn Thomas CBE FREng and Dr Jill Cainey
Professor David Lane CBE FREng rightly emphasises the need to build public trust in these systems (‘Robotics and autonomous systems – affecting everything that moves’, Ingenia 67).