Developing new technologies and sustainable fuels to meet the challenges in the transportation system
The transportation sector accounts for almost a quarter of CO2 emissions in the EU. And with 95 per cent of the energy consumption in the transportation sector coming from oil-based products, it causes a serious health issue and an increase in premature deaths.
Luckily, due to research and development within the transportation sector, the share of green alternatives is increasing. New technologies and sustainable fuels are being developed, which focus on alternatives such as electricity, biomass, hydrogen and other renewables. In Denmark, both public and private stakeholders are trying out alternatives, moving towards a zero-emission transportation system.
We invite you to explore solutions related to alternative fuels in more depth below, find potential partners, catch up on the latest related news and discover real-life case examples of how alternative fuels can help solve your transportation issues.
Connect with us: Maja Østergaard, Project Manager, email@example.com
Yesterday, the International Energy Agency (IEA) launched its World Energy Outlook 2020. As expected, this year’s report and expectations for the development of the energy sector have been heavily influenced by the global Covid-19 health crisis. One thing is however clear: We all need to choose a more renewable energy future.
Copenhagen Airports, A.P. Møller – Maersk, DSV Panalpina, DFDS, SAS and Ørsted are ready for the first phase of the potentially 1.3 gigawatt (GW) large project for the production of sustainable fuels close to Copenhagen, Denmark. The partnership has matured the project and has submitted an application to investment fund Innovation Fund Denmark and at the same time expanded the circle of partners in the first phases of the project with companies Nel, Everfuel and Haldor Topsøe.
According to a new report by several large companies in the shipping and energy sectors it is realistic that a third of the world’s merchant fleet will sail on renewably-produced green ammonia in the future. 120 ports already have the necessary facilities.
A consortium of Danish corporations plans to develop an industrial-scale production facility to produce sustainable fuels for road, maritime and air transport in the Copenhagen area. The partnership brings together the demand and supply side of sustainable fuels with a vision to realise what could become one of the world’s largest electrolyser and sustainable fuel production facilities. The project can spearhead the maturation of sustainable fuels while creating jobs and new value chains to reinforce Denmark’s role as a green energy leader.
Utilising linkages between sectors to best use renewable energy has a huge potential in the reduction of CO2 emissions. Digitised and energy efficient consumption, electrification and a comprehensive renewable energy system are all variables in the quest for huge CO2 reductions.
With a worldwide focus on reducing CO2 emitted into the atmosphere and eliminating harmful particle emission from the automotive industry, AIWAYS, a Shanghai-based personal mobility provider, has teamed up with the Danish developer and manufacturer of high-temperature methanol fuel cells, Blue World Technologies. The collaboration is based on AIWAYS’ overall goal to create the next generation of sustainable vehicles.
Worldwide, the climate is changing mainly due to too much CO2 emitted into the atmosphere. At the same time, 91% of the world’s population lives in places where air pollution exceeds WHO guideline limits resulting in 4.2 million premature deaths each year.
Tackling marine emissions The Taiwanese port city of Kaohsiung relies on its marine network to transport machined goods across its bustling harbor. It is the thirteenth largest in the world. Kaohsiung is typical of many harbor cities in Asia, where diesel ferries are a necessary part of life. Yet this activity comes at a cost, […]
For a while now, the fact that electric vehicles can play an important part as energy storage in the future Smart Grid has been a hot topic in both the e-mobility and the energy industry. The reason being the likely business potential to sell excess electricity back to the grid when needed. The leading electric […]
The transport sector is responsible for about a third of the CO2 emissions in Denmark, and the focus is often on how to reduce the pollution from private motoring. The maritime sector has not yet had the same exposure, even though e.g. huge and heavy diesel driven ferries also have a negative impact on the […]
The number of large cities continues to rise across the globe. In the future, such densely populated and heavily trafficked cities will become increasingly challenged on the energy and environmental front, especially in relation to the supply and consumption of energy, as well as the pollution caused by e.g. the transport sector. Demonstration of Smart Cities in Europe The […]
The somewhat limited range is one of the biggest obstacles for electric vehicles. The MECc project will develop a range extender, which should optimally be able to provide a range of up to 800 km on a full charge and fill-up. Bio-methanol based range extender for electric vehicles The main purpose of the MECc project […]
With the movement towards replacing fossil fuels with renewable energy sources, the future power system will experience growing challenges in balancing the fluctuating power production and utilizing the renewable energy production to the fullest. Commercialisation of grid-integrated electric vehicles The Parker-project demonstrates how grid-integrated electric vehicles can play a role in solving this growing challenge, […]
This Sino-Danish project deals with research, development and demonstration of a full-scale microgrid. The work will be carried out by two highly rated Universities, Aalborg University (Denmark) and Tsinghua University (China), in cooperation with Kamstrup, leader of smartmeters and smargrid ready components in Denmark and the company Shanghai Solar Energy Science & Technology Co. Ltd, […]