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Australia - Smart Energy - Trends and Analyses - 2015 Product Image

Australia - Smart Energy - Trends and Analyses - 2015

  • ID: 2163073
  • August 2015
  • Region: Australia
  • 41 Pages
  • Paul Budde Communication Pty Ltd

With a better understanding of the complexity involved in the transformation of the electricity industry the words smart or future energy' are becoming more prominent. This research industry believes that the term smart grids' is too narrow and that eventually smart energy' will become the accepted terminology especially once the communications developments in national mobile and fixed broadband networks start to converge with smart grid developments. Smart grids unfortunately have become synonymous with smart meters, again leading to too narrow a view on this market.

Smart energy signifies a system that is more integrated and scalable, and which extends through the distribution system from businesses and homes and back to the sources of energy. Developments at the edge of the network will increasingly determine its future direction. A smarter energy system has sensors and controls embedded into its fabric. Because it is interconnected there is a two-way flow of information and energy across the network, including information on pricing. In addition to this it is intelligent, making use of proactive analytics and automation to transform data into insights and to efficiently READ MORE >

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1. Synopsis
2. Progress hampered by lack of smart energy policies
3. Industry analysis mid 2015
4. SGA Industry analysis
5. Disruptive retail plan for renewable energy
6. Challenges for the future
7. Delighting and exciting electricity customers
8. Electricity death spiral'
9. Energy industry in transition
10. Storage technologies making progress
10.1 Market estimates
10.2 The effect on smart grids
11. Energy retail market developments
12. People power in the energy market
13. Key international Developments
13.1 Googles acquisition of Nest will affect the utilities
13.2 Resource and energy management are hot issues all around the world
13.3 Energy Internet of Things
13.4 Transactive Energy
13.5 Linking ICTs with climate action for a low-carbon economy
13.6 The UN Broadband Commission and RIO+20
13.6.1 Renewing our commitment towards sustainable development
13.6.2 Broadband for the integration of the three pillars of sustainable development
13.6.3 Turning vision into action
13.7 OECD publishes report on internet of things and M2M
13.7.1 New Technology
13.7.2 New Markets
13.7.3 New Policies
13.8 Driving smarter energy usage through consumer education
13.9 Smart technology to improve generation performance
14. Business analyses
14.1 Australian Smart grids from a global perspective
14.2 Business case for smart grid appears strong
14.3 Home Automation Service Strategies
15. Key Analyses Australia
15.1 Ground-breaking standard for smart grids
15.2 Investments in the Australian smart grid market
15.3 New business opportunities for mining and energy industries
15.4 Energy in Australia remains cheap
15.5 Peak demand requires a smarter energy distribution concept
15.6 Government should show leadership in smart energy policies
15.7 Smart technologies challenging traditional energy scenarios
15.8 The business case for solar energy is getting closer
16. Key developments Australia
16.1 AGL launches battery storage
16.2 Households can save $100-$200
16.3 Spending increases to $2.4 billion in 2012
16.4 NBN facilitates wind farm
16.5 Fuel Poverty
17. Surveys and statistics
17.1 2014 Australian Energy Update
17.1.1 Energy consumption
17.1.2 Energy production
17.1.3 Electricity generation
17.1.4 Energy trade
17.1.5 UBS: Tesla Powerwall can deliver six-year payback in Australia
17.2 Australian energy survey
17.3 Worldwide smart grid spending will reach $46.4B in 2015
17.4 Microgrids revenue to reach $17.3 Billion by 2017
18. Industry reform
18.1 Two decades in the making
18.2 Retail reform
18.3 Deregulation of retail prices
18.4 NEM Review
18.5 Network Costs
18.6 Network pricing reform
19. Separate background reports
Table 1 - Machine-to-machine applications and technologies, by dispersion and mobility
Exhibit 1 - Key developments in the industry moving forwards
Exhibit 2 - How to move forwards
Exhibit 3 - Example - Solar PV

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Telstra, Optus, Macquarie Telecom, MYOB, CSIRO, NBNCo,

Note: Product cover images may vary from those shown
Note: Product cover images may vary from those shown

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