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Special Report: The Future of Energy
Special Report | The Future of Energy
Examines the major issues, technological advances and alternatives available to the global energy sector as the world moves towards a leaner, cheaper, greener and cleaner energy mix.
Available for download now
PDF - not printable
From advances in engine technology and renewable power generation to the groundbreaking potential of disruptive technologies, The Future of Energy is essential reading.
Size: 210mm x 297mm (UK A4)
Published: March 2014
This report comes in a digital PDF format. Once your order has been processed you will receive an email with the PDF file. This email is non-automated so please note that it could take up to three days for you to receive your survey.
Usage of this PDF and any files attached to it are restricted by your licence agreement with Petroleum Economist. Exceeding the terms of your licence by placing on any internal or external network is considered a breach of copyright. Such instances are punishable by fines of up to $100,000 per infringement.
Petroleum Economist has published a series of books on the gas, LNG, GTL and CCS sectors and annual surveys of the refining, petrochemicals and oil storage sectors, we recently launched a series of in-depth special reports covering specific segments of the energy industry. These reports draw on Petroleum Economist’s decades of specialist knowledge, and include data from our archives, analysis from our reporting team, contributions from industry experts and detailed specialist maps from our industry-renowned cartographic department.
The future of energy is all about efficiency. Efficiency in transport, building, industry, fuel consumption and energy use in both the commercial and residential sectors. Taken together, the potential to cut energy demand growth over the coming decades is tremendous. Even the international energy agency (IEA) says that efficiency is the world’s most important fuel, describing it as a “hidden fuel yet hiding in plain sight”. Indeed, oil, which dominated the 20th century, seems to be living on borrowed time as ever-higher costs to extract increasingly hard-to-get crude bite both governments’ budgets and consumers’ pockets - not to mention toil company profits.
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