Global energy demand is expected to increase substantially in the next few decades. This is mainly due to the projected growth in world population, and the economic and industrial growth of developing countries such as China and India. Last year the projected increase in world energy consumption up to 2040. At the same time, reducing the amount of greenhouse gas emissions, in particular carbon dioxide emissions from fossil fuel energy use, is necessary to tackle climate change and achieve global sustainability. The transition to a low carbon economy raises infrastructure, affordability, and other challenges for all nations that rely on burning carbon-based fuels for energy.
Key to solving these issues will be managing energy use more effectively.
Our Energy management is an essential strategy for all energy users who seek to minimize exposure to energy price volatility and reduce their carbon footprint and resource use. It can have further benefits for an organisation’s overall effectiveness and social responsibility. People are at the centre of energy management; energy performance does not improve without active intervention. Energy management varies between organisations, but it starts with an individual taking initiative and asking questions about energy use.
Energy efficiency is the use of the minimum amount of energy while maintaining a desired level of economic activity or service. In other words, energy efficiency is the amount of useful output achieved per unit of energy input. Improving energy efficiency means either achieving more from the same input or achieving the same output with less energy. Energy management is a systematic and continuous effort to improve energy efficiency within an organisation. It can take many forms and involve all types of interactions with energy, from procurement and purchasing strategies to technological improvements and behavioral changes.
Our Energy management (EnMS) can be tailored to the size and the needs
of any organisation. In order to be effective, it requires the implementation of a plan or system which is flexible, value-driven and in alignment with the strategic aims of the organisation. Energy management systems are designed to help organisations by providing a systematic and well-structured framework. An EnMS supports energy management, but is not a substitute for it. Although the basic elements of an EnMS should be similar across organisations, there are differences in the implementation of the system depending on the size and the complexity of an organisation’s operations.
The first step in monitoring energy consumption is to perform an energy review. The energy review should be evaluated at regular intervals and especially when significant changes take place in an organisation’s systems, processes and activities (e.g. procuring new equipment). A formal energy audit can be a
major supporting component of the energy review. It can provide a detailed assessment of how energy is used and what the saving opportunities are. Initially, energy consumption data can be collected from utility bills and manual meter readings. To develop a more detailed understanding of energy use, more frequently collected, or granular, data is needed. Current smart metering technologies allow for real-time monitoring and collection of energy consumption data; half-hourly or more frequent data is particularly useful.
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