As part of the Ministry of Environment’s (MOE’s) effort to promote a “Japanese model of information-based, CO2-reducing behavioral changes in the residential sector,” Oracle Japan will work with five Japanese utilities to leverage energy efficiency tools in residential markets
“You have to think big,” Quiniones said. “And then figure out a path to get those big things done. That’s what we’re doing here in New York. That’s all that REV is really—a methodical, all-stakeholders-involved process to getting that big thinking (about customers and disruption and the future) done.”
We’re all focused on innovation and digitalization in this industry. A number of tracks and sessions at European Utility Week (EUW) covered these concepts so extensively I could like write a full book about it—perhaps a true tome, the War & Peace of utility transformation.
“The industry is changing and changing quickly. And that means the workforce has to change, too,” said Stuart Ravens, Principal Research Analyst at Navigant, as he introduced the session: Future Utility Workforce: How will different innovation strategies impact the utility workforce?
We’re about halfway through the second day of European Utility Week (EUW), and whether you’ve chosen to dive deep into market design, new business models or the growing focus on customer centricity, there’s a lot to uncover. You can hit traditional conference sessions, pop over to a workshop-based, student-focused spot on the floor or wander specialized co-located shows on smart buildings and trading.
During European Utility Week 2017 in Amsterdam, associations and utilities sat down to discuss how the new concepts are moving forward across the continent in the session The Clean Energy Package de Profundis.
Adnan Z. Amin, the Director-General of the International Renewable Energy Agency (more commonly known as IRENA), opened European Utility Week (EUW) in Amsterdam today with insights into growth, clean energy, generation and Europe’s role in the global metamorphosis in the energy business.
These days in the modern, moving, electric and electronic world, we need marketing—things that are fun, things that are, in the words of Travis Brickey, Senior Program Manager of Communications at TVA, “memorable.”
In the art world, the future dates back to 1909. And the future began in Europe—Italy, to be exact. The Futurism Movement was, hands down, the most important Italian art movement of the 20th Century. And it saw technology and industry as beautiful things—beautiful things to be celebrated with the right curve, the right color, the right creativity to showcase it all. The future can still be a beautiful thing—a symmetry of stockholder profit and stakeholder benefit, a balance...