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  • BusinessNZ Energy Council (BEC) Brochure

    Date Added: 31 Jul 2017 from BusinessNZ

    The BusinessNZ Energy Council (BEC) is a group of New Zealand’s peak energy sector organisations taking a leading role in creating a sustainable energy future. As a division of BusinessNZ, New Zealand’s largest business advocacy body and member of the World Energy Council (WEC), BEC members are a cross-section of leading energy-sector business, government and research organisations. Together with its members the BEC is shaping the energy agenda for New Zealand.

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  • World Energy Scenarios 2060

    Date Added: 11 Jul 2017 from BusinessNZ

    We were delighted to host Christoph Menzel, Manager of the World Energy Council (WEC) Scenarios 2060, at our exclusive BEC member-only roundtable. Given the importance of the WEC scenarios and the fact that we will look to leverage off them in our next BEC2060 scenario work, Christoph’s presentation was a unique opportunity to better understand the WEC2060 scenarios released in October 2016 at the World Energy Congress in Istanbul.

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  • Energy Systems Integration and its role in integrating variable renewable energy

    Date Added: 17 Mar 2017 from BusinessNZ

    As greater integration of fluctuating renewable energies causing technical and security challenges the BEC invited Mark O’Malley, Professor of Electrical Engineering at the University College Dublin to speak about about the role of the Energy Systems Integration (ESI) and challenges policy makers and businesses are facing.

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  • Data key to Vector investment decisions

    Date Added: 10 Nov 2016 from BusinessNZ Energy Council

    "We do not think of ourselves as a utility - we are a technology company." Simon Mackenzie says there is a "big shift" happening in the industry, and called on equipment manufacturers to better meet networks' changing needs. Electricity assets need to be smaller, cheaper and modular and don't need to last 40 years any more. That equipment also needs to be smart. Mackenzie says the software controlling devices will play a much greater role in delivering services. An example is BMW's plan to install identical motors in all its vehicles but then offer software upgrades to access additional performance. "You can buy an upgrade to a Motorsports series for a weekend and go back to a 316 when you want to drive normally," Mackenzie says. "There is no rational reason why that sort of thinking shouldn't be coming into a lot of the energy sector and particularly the manufacturers."

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  • Creating a New Future Energy

    Date Added: 10 Nov 2016 from BusinessNZ

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