Australian engineering firm Warley, in collaboration with Princeton University, has released a detailed report outlining the needs and approaches to energy infrastructure for rapid decentralization under the Paris Agreement.
“If we develop energy infrastructure the way we are, we will not reach zero by 2050,” he said. Report. “We may not get even half of it. To reach our goal, we must accelerate the pace and scale of our work. Everyone involved in infrastructure development should reconsider their approach – from governments and investors, construction companies and engineers. We need to rethink the way we provide energy infrastructure to lighten the world and meet the net zero challenges of the Middle Ages.
Using data, graphs, and charts, the report shows several ways to reach zero, including 6 zero decommissioning: ultimate energy efficiency and electrification, clean electricity (such as wind and solar), bio energy and other zero-carbon fuels and warehouses, carbon storage use and storage. CCC), reduced non-CO2 emissions, and improved landfills. As all roads lead to coal depletion by 7030 to 100%, it shows that coal will be depleted by 2030.
The report also provides 5 key shifts on how to develop, design, and build future infrastructure:
- Value expansion: Transformation from economic to socio-economic-environmental;
- Enabling Options – Deal with Confidence by Developing All Technologies;
- Rating – Duplicate designs and build in parallel;
- Create Partnerships – Governments set objectives and form of partnership;
- Digital Acceleration – Digital platforms create confidence to move forward.
The analysis and recommendations come at the heels Recent United Nations Climate Change Report on Climate Change, Which issued stern warnings about the future of the earth, and the need for a rapid and drastic reduction in GH emissions.
“Frameon and Warly Analysis” frame the steps necessary for America to reach zero and provide a starting point for how the rest of the world can do the same, “said Lyn Low, a professor at Princeton Engineering and director of the Anlinger Center. “Emphasizes the role of companies like Warley in implementing the projects needed to explore the energy transition.
“The urgent need is for governments and industry to shift their focus to unforeseen infrastructure and economic challenges,” said Warley CEO Chris Ashton.