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Dina supports the management of Delta-ee's Research Services and leads a range of high value consultancy assignments focusing on B2B knowledge areas. Her core areas of expertise include distributed power, energy services, technology deployment forecasting, HVAC and smart building systems, as well as strategic and competitor analysis. She is also the Manager of Delta-ee's Distributed Power Service. Prior to working with Delta-ee, she was a part-time research assistant at the Scottish Rural University College.
Dina holds an MSc (Distinction) in Ecological Economics and an MA (First Class Hons) in Economics and Sociology from the University of Edinburgh.
1- 30 MWe gas turbines (especially in CHP mode) will likely continue to have the majority market share in mid-sized and large industrial sites with electricity and high temperature steam / heat needs. However, gas engines (100 kWe – 20 MWe) are increasingly stealing market share across a variety of other end-use sectors.
Figure 1: Gas engines vs. gas turbines in stationary power applications
With Nicaragua and Syria committed to joining the Paris Agreement to tackle climate change, USA is now the only country withholding their participation in this global effort. Earlier in the year, President Donald Trump had also signed an executive order to repeal USA’s Clean Power Plan.
Recently Centrica announced that it has acquired ENER-G Cogen International [a supplier of combined heat and power (CHP) solutions] from ENER-G Holdings PLC.
I am genuinely excited about this development – and not just because Delta-ee provided sell side support as the Market Consultant*. However, it does beg the questions: what’s the strategic logic for Centrica? Are other utilities on the prowl for similar acquisitions?
With biogas engine sales amounting to more than 50 MWe of installed capacity per year in the region, where exactly are these units being sold?
The market for biogas* power generation projects in South East Asia is currently buzzing, especially in Indonesia, Malaysia, Thailand and the Philippines. Delta-ee analysis shows that this is down to a combination of improved incentive schemes ranging from feed-in-tariffs and tax relief to subsidy grants as well as abundant availability of palm oil mill effluent, industrial waste, and livestock manure to be used as feedstocks.
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