Energy Technology Perspectives

Agence Internationale de l'Energie

Frequency :
Biennal
ISSN :
2079-2603 (en ligne)
ISSN :
2079-259X (imprimé)
DOI :
10.1787/20792603
Cacher / Voir l'abstract
Published every two years, this report from the International Energy Agency examines the extent to which an energy technology revolution is taking place, the key technologies that are emerging, the costs and benefits of these technologies, and policies needed to foster their use.
 
Energy Technology Perspectives 2006

Energy Technology Perspectives 2006

Scenarios and Strategies to 2050 You do not have access to this content

Agence Internationale de l'Energie

Anglais
Cliquez pour accéder: 
    http://oecd.metastore.ingenta.com/content/6106201e.pdf
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Auteur(s):
AIE
Date de publication :
21 juin 2006
Pages :
484
ISBN :
9789264109834 (PDF) ; 9789264109827 (imprimé)
DOI :
10.1787/9789264109834-en

Cacher / Voir l'abstract

At their 2005 summit in Gleneagles, G-8 leaders called upon the International Energy Agency to provide advice on scenarios and strategies for a clean and secure energy future. Energy Technology Perspectives is a response to the G8 request. This innovative work demonstrates how energy technologies can make a difference in a series of global scenarios to 2050. It reviews in detail the status and prospects of key energy technologies in electricity generation, buildings, industry and transport. It assesses ways the world can enhance energy security and contain growth in CO2 emissions by using a portfolio of current and emerging technologies. Major strategic elements of a successful portfolio are energy efficiency, CO2 capture and storage, renewables and nuclear power. 

Table des matières

Part 1. Technology and the Global Energy Economy to 2050
-Chapter 1. INTRODUCTION
-Chapter 2. SCENARIOS TO 2050: ENERGY DEMAND, SUPPLY AND CO2 EMISSIONS
--The Accelerated Technology and TECH Plus Scenarios
--CO2 Emission Trends
--Energy Demand by Fuel
--Energy Demand and Co2 Emissions by Sector
--Electricity Generation
--Transport
--Buildings
--Industry
-Chapter 3. TECHN0LOGY STRATEGIES FOR A MORE SUSTAINABLE ENERGY FUTURE
--Introduction
--Barriers to Technology Uptake
--Power Generation from Fossil Fuels
--Power Generation from Renewables
--Nuclear Power Generation
--Transport
--Buildings and Appliances
--Industry
Part 2. Energy Technology Status and Outlook
-Chapter 4. ELECTRICITY GENERATION
--Overview
--Global Electricity Generation and CO2 Emissions
--Challenges for Electricity Generation Technologies
--Fossil Fuel-Fired Power Plants: Status and Prospects
--CO2 Capture and Storage: Status and Prospects
--Renewable Energy: Status and Prospects
--Nuclear Electricity Generation: Status and Prospects
--Electricity Networks and Distributed Generation: Status and Prospects
-Chapter 5. ROAD TRANSPORT TECHNOLOGIES AND FUELS
--Overview
--Road Transport Fuel Options
--Vehicle Techologies for Road Transport
-Chapter 6. BUILDINGS AND APPLIANCES
--Overview
--Energy Consumption in Buildings
--Overview of Building and Appliance Technologies
--Building Envelope
--Heating, Cooling, and Ventilation
--Lighting
--Appliances
--Micro-Generation Systems
--Miscellaneous Technologies
-Chapter 7. INDUSTRY
--Overview
--Industrial Energy Use and CO2 Emissions
--Iron and Steel
--Non-metallic Minerals
--Chemicals and Petrochemicals
--Paper and Pulp
--Non-Ferrous Metals
--General Equipment and Recycling
Annex A. IEA Energy Technology Collaboration Programme
Annex B. GDP and Population Growth Assumptions
Annex C. Definitions, Abbreviations, Acronyms and Units
Annex D. References