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cover of APUEA magazine Issue 2 2018

In this issue of the APUEA Magazine, we interview Engie’s Michael Schack, provide insights on the integration and forecasting of renewable energy as well how campuses can become 100% renewable. We also look into electrification of the transport sector including EV-charging infrastructure and provide updates on recent APUEA activities.

Click here to read the full Magazine online   

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This joint tracking report provides the most comprehensive look available at the world’s progress towards global energy targets on access to electricity, clean cooking, renewable energy and energy efficiency.

Read more: http://www.irena.org/publications/2018/May/Tracking-SDG7-The-Energy-Progress-Report

This report, prepared jointly by the International Renewable Energy Agency (IRENA), the International Energy Agency (IEA) and the Renewable Energy Policy Network for the 21st Century (REN21), identifies key barriers and highlights policy options to boost renewable energy deployment.

Read more: https://www.irena.org/publications/2018/Apr/Renewable-energy-policies-in-a-time-of-transition

Renewable energy needs to be scaled up at least six times faster for the world to meet the decarbonisation and climate mitigation goals set out in the Paris Agreement, says Global Energy Transformation: A Roadmap to 2050.

Read more: https://www.irena.org/publications/2018/Apr/Global-Energy-Transition-A-Roadmap-to-2050
The report presents options to strengthen Pakistan’s policy, regulatory and institutional framework for renewables. It suggests ways to strengthen renewable energy targets, examines the constraints of existing grid infrastructure, highlights the best mechanisms to reduce costs and ease technical challenges, and underlines the potential for private investment in renewables for off-grid and rural electrification.

Read more: https://www.irena.org/publications/2018/Apr/Renewables-Readiness-Assessment-Pakistan

Cooling has become an essential part of human needs: we need it to cool our buildings, our food, our medicine. At the same time, covering the rising cooling demand while also keeping our planet cool is becoming a challenge. Already today, refrigeration and comfort cooling consume staggering amounts of energy and cause 10% of global CO2 emissions. And the demand for cooling is rising exponentially as the world population grows and more people get access to cooling services. Global energy demand for comfort cooling alone is estimated to grow 33-fold by 2100 to more than 10,000 TWh, which is about half the total electricity generated worldwide in 2010.

Download the full article: [pdf 1.44 MB]
This article was published in the APUEA Magazine No.1/2018. See the full magazine on www.apuea.org