23-24 September 2015
The 5th International Conference & Workshop
So, there is an urgent need to promote and to fund research and innovation in traditional energy and in the development of new technologies. For both are modelling and experimental achievements the most important supporting tools, which also need appropriate promotion and funding.
To ensure sustainable development for increasing population with growth rate of about 3 humans every second the energy supply must be secured. As of mid November 2014 almost 7.3 billion humans live on the planet and about 20% of the global population lack access to electricity and more than 35% rely on the traditional use of biomass for cooking. To supply more than 9 billion people in 2050 with secure energy needs energy generation systems and corresponding infrastructure development to be made on time and on budget.
From 2010 to 2040 energy for electricity generation will grow by 50%. Global electricity demand will grow by 85% over this period. Until 2035, the rise in electricity generation worldwide is expected to be 84% and it will be definitely lower than global electricity demand. This deficit will account for 15% to 20%. So, the need for new capacities is unmovable to meet growing energy demand.
Technological, Modelling and
Experimental Achievements in
The greatest source of energy for the future is continuing to use it more efficiently. In last 20 years, global energy savings were equivalent to more than 25 years of primary energy consumption in the United States. In addition, technical possibility to meet the growing global energy demand by using only clean and sustainable energy sources and technologies that will avoid dangerous climatic change of more than 2 degrees C above pre–industrial levels is becoming questionable.
Energy Generation Systems
The objective of the 5th International Conference and Workshop REMOO-2015 was to provide an international platform and forum for discussions of important issues affecting further development of energy and electricity generation systems, with a focus on present technological, modelling and experimental achievements including their future expectations and outlook. Through invited keynote lecturers the leading experts provided up-to-date information and the newest insights that helped delegates and their institutions to successfully navigate through the complex and changing workplace of different energy technologies as well as of modelling and experimental techniques being important and indispensable supportive tools for their further development.
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