Take a deeper dive on specific clean power topics through virtual training courses held by leading global organizations.
This course by Imperial College London looks at how increasing greenhouse gases are warming the climate and what it means to decarbonise - reduce the greenhouse gas intensity of - the power sector. It will also provide a range of arguments in favour of decarbonisation, including consideration of ease of access to a secure and affordable energy supply and improvements to health and the environment.
This course by Imperial College London provides the tools needed to build a low-carbon power sector around the world. By diving into the perspective of different players in the power sector - from investors through to utilities, regulators and project developers - you will be able to choose the right strategies, policies and other levers needed to incentivise a cleaner power mix in your own context.
This introductory course, delivered by Ieading academics from Imperial College London, with technical input and contributions from the National Energy Renewable Lab, will discuss what challenges variable output renewables pose to the achievability of a reliable, stable electricity system, how these challenges can be addressed and at what costs. Its overall objective is to demonstrate that there is already a range of established technologies, policies and operating procedures to achieve a flexible, stable, reliable electricity system with a high penetration of renewables such as wind and solar.
The ISA Infopedia Solar Academy provides more than 15 free online courses on solar energy.
The Renewables Academy AG (RENAC), based in Berlin, Germany, is one of the leading international providers for training and capacity building on renewable energy and energy efficiency. Since our founding in 2008, more than 10,000 participants from 147 countries have participated in our training programmes. Workshops and courses cover the whole value chain of renewable energy technologies and energy efficiency measures covering topics and skills needed from financing, managing, engineering, assessing, implementing, designing and maintaining alternative energy systems.
The Energy Systems Integration Group (ESIG), previously known as the Utility Wind Integration Group (UWIG), was established in 1989 to provide a forum for the critical analysis of wind for utility applications. Initially focused on wind power, UWIG expanded its focus to include solar power and distributed generation and become known as the Utility Variable-Generation Integration Group in 2011. In 2018, driven by the economics and growth of renewable energy and the interdependent nature of the global energy industry, the association expanded its focus beyond the electricity system of today. ESIG offers regularly occurring technical workshops.
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