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Page 19 - 2016 Integrated management and disposal of electrical and electronic waste and used electrical and electronic equipment in Latin America           Basic HTML Version Table of Contents View Full Version Page 19 - 2016 Integrated management and disposal of electrical and electronic waste and used electrical and electronic equipment in Latin America P. 19 Guide for NRAs on International Mobile Roaming Cost analysis – Technical Paper 2.2.1 Business process modelling and MNO How do we cost the elements in the diagram above? (...) To overcome this, the concept of use cases is introduced to the analytic model. They may be seen as a sort of mini-scenario of typical basic use from the subscriber's viewpoint, not the MNO's. (...) Figure 2 – Two views of the same assets and their costs – MNO and subscriber views The basis of the cost model - USE CASES drawn from actual operational behaviour:- •To define the business processes, with staff and support infrastructure with its software / hardware •And therefore to identify the cost structures of international mobile roaming services with the elements, processes and resources concerned in each MNO Business Assets Use cases Roaming View Processes Subscriber Sales perspective Back office & Marketing Use case 4 & Finance Use case 3 Customer care Assets Use case 2 Billing required Receive call Use case 1 Network Make local ops call Costs of SCF Assets used Each activity may then be examined as to its needs, with attribution of the resources necessary, be they human resources, network elements and/or IT support systems, including the main MNO infrastructure elements such as data centres, call centres or network operations centres (NOCs).
Language:English
Score: 905122.9 - https://www.itu.int/wftp3/Publ...s/files/basic-html/page19.html
Data Source: un
Page 7 - 2016 Integrated management and disposal of electrical and electronic waste and used electrical and electronic equipment in Latin America           Basic HTML Version Table of Contents View Full Version Page 7 - 2016 Integrated management and disposal of electrical and electronic waste and used electrical and electronic equipment in Latin America P. 7 Guide for NRAs on International Mobile Roaming Cost analysis – Technical Paper Executive summary At the International Mobile Roaming Workshop held at ITU on 23-24 September 2013, participants called for the ITU Telecommunication Standardization Sector (ITU-T) to take the lead in developing a coherent and transparent cost model for roaming for use by regulators. (...) Thus, today's consumer and industry context requires a cost model of mobile roaming to drive a general change in the industry's approach to the roaming question as a whole. The model attempts to answer the following question: Do the requirements for technical infrastructure necessarily cause roaming costs to be higher – and if so, by how much?
Language:English
Score: 905122.9 - https://www.itu.int/wftp3/Publ...As/files/basic-html/page7.html
Data Source: un
イノベーションフェア 参加登録シート 2013 Annual Ministerial Review Innovation Fair Brief Summary, Toyota City, Leading Environmental City, Japan 1 Name of the initiative; Programs by Toyota City to achieve a vibrant low-carbon society where everyone lives comfortably, without waste or laborious effort 2 Description of used methodology and strategies;  Toyota City, where the headquarters of Toyota Motor Corporation is located, was selected by the Japanese government as an Eco-Model City in 2009, and is the site of programs conducted in collaboration among the residents, corporations, universities, and city government aimed at achieving a vibrant and sustainable low-carbon society in five areas: industry, transportation, forests, citizens, and downtown. (...) City residents participate in these tests to ensure a consumer perspective.  Making use of the leading environmental technologies and systems that have been developed in this way, measures such as energy conservation, and peak shifts at times when power supply is strained by demand, have been enacted without placing any excessive burden on consumers.  Utilizing the 70% of the city area that is covered by forest, and with the participation of the city residents, we are constructing a model for interaction and coexistence between the city and farming and mountain villages, and are constructing an active regional society in cooperation with small and mid-sized companies in the city.  Through these programs, we are constructing next-generation energy and social systems that meet a broad range of local and national needs. (...)  In addition to the use of low-carbon technologies from Toyota Motor Corporation and other leading companies at local small and mid-sized companies, we are constructing a model for innovative development of new technologies and the application of these technologies in Japan and overseas. 4 What is innovative about this initiative;  Through the use of leading environmental technologies, we are aiming for a 70% reduction in carbon dioxide emissions from individual residences (compared to 2005 levels) without placing an excessive burden on the consumer.  We are connecting information from homes, schools, commercial facilities, and transportation in order to optimize energy use throughout the daily living environment.  In cooperation between the city and farming and mountain villages, we are constructing sustainable systems that can be applied globally not only in advanced nations but also in nations and regions where the infrastructure is growing and developing rapidly. 5 Evidence of results and impact;  Already, smart devices and energy management have achieved reductions in carbon dioxide emissions of approximately 70% and reductions in peak electrical power demand of 40% under certain conditions.  Observers from 60 countries have visited the Toyota City Low-Carbon Society Model District which serves as the showcase for the programs of the city. 6 Costs associated with the development and implementation of the activity;  Expenses required for development: Approximately 25 billion yen (2010 – 2014)  Steering organization: Toyota City Low-carbon Society Verification Promotion Council (Chair: Toyota City, Vice chair: Toyota Motor Corporation, composed of 49 other organizations) (Women engineers and operators are an active part of these development and verification activities.) 7 Contact information;  Model Environment City Promotion Division, Planning Department, Toyota City TEL: +81-565-34-6982 hybrid-city@city.toyota.aichi.jp ( In cooperation between the city and farming and mountain villages, we are constructing sustainable systems that can be applied globally not only in advanced nations but also in nations and regions where the infrastructure is growing and developing r...
Language:English
Score: 905068.9 - https://www.un.org/en/ecosoc/i...vfair2013/docs/toyota_city.pdf
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In 1998, labels have been made mandatory for single-door models and EGAT has expanded to include two-door models for voluntary labeling. ! (...) Rating for this applianceRating for this appliance Type of appliance: Type of appliance: AirconAircon Size: X Size: X btubtu/hour/hour Produce name; modelProduce name; model EER EER btubtu/watt/watt Electricity price Electricity price bahtbaht/year/year Electricity use units/yearElectricity use units/year Logos from EGAT, MEA, PEALogos from EGAT, MEA, PEA “we can work together and save energy”“we can work together and save energy” OLD “The label shows the efficiency of“The label shows the efficiency of the electric appliance”the electric appliance” !" (...) 100% Market impacts for single-door models 100% Market impacts for single-door models (~80% (~80% of total of total mktmkt)) !!
Language:English
Score: 904790.9 - https://www.un.org/esa/sustdev...es/energy/op/clasp_egatppt.pdf
Data Source: un
Presentation UN seoul PORTUGUESE ELECTRIC PORTUGUESE ELECTRIC MOBILITY PROGRAM SEOUL MARCH 17, 2010 PRESENTATION FOR UN FORUM ON CLIMATE CHANGE MITIGATION, FUEL EFFIENCY AND SUSTAINABLE URBAN TRANSPORT TABLE OF CONTENTS The Starting Point Energy Strategy Integrated Strategy Integrated Strategy Electric Mobility Model Conclusions THE STARTING POINT THE NEED FOR A NEW PARADIGM The starting point Energy: oil-based economy; increasing oil prices (transportation accounts for 38% of final energy consumption per sector) Environment: CO2 emissions (more than 34 % of CO2 emissions in Europe come from transport sector)(more than 34 % of CO2 emissions in Europe come from transport sector) Productivity and quality of life: traffic congestion (10% of roads are daily congested; annual cost amounts to almost 2% GDP) The future New vision of mobility, new solutions and applications Integrated systems (users–transportation–infrastructure– territory) THE STARTING POINT MOBILITY PROFILE IN THE MAIN URBAN AREAS IN PORTUGAL 130,000 daily courses with average 70% cars with single user and 23% driver + 1 passenger Greater Oporto population travels daily an average distance of 12.5 km (one way) 37,991 42,523 12,621 46,884 826,000 vehicles enter or cross Lisbon daily Average daily distance travelled by car in Lisbon : 28 km (one way) Source: Lisboa, O Desafio da Mobilidade (CM Lisboa) Source: CMPorto (one way) Between 7:30 a.m. and 9:30 a.m. (...) Biomass, solar, wave,, biogas e microgeneration Source: MEI; DGEG; REN P o rt u g u e se e le c tr ic it y i n st a ll e d c a p a c it y p o rt fo li o ( M W ) 2007 Hydro Wind Other renewables1 Fuel Coal Natural gas 7,7%7,7% 30,0%30,0% 30,1%30,1% xx%xx% Technology share (in MW) 2020 Accounting for 60% of the total electricity consumption in Portugal 34%34% 15%15% 15%15% 12%12% 20%20% xx%xx% Technology share of renewables (in MW) P e rc e n ta g e o f re n e w a b le e n e rg y i n t o ta l e n e rg y d e m a n d b y 2 0 2 0 1 31% This means that around 60% of electricity consumption will be generated from renewable sources ENERGY STRATEGY 2007-2020 OBJECTIVE : TO LEVEL WITH THE MOST AMBITIOUS RENEWABLES TARGET IN THE EU27 (55% ABOVE EU27 AVERAGE) P e rc e n ta g e o f re n e w a b le e n e rg y i n t o ta l e n e rg y d e m a n d b y 2 0 2 0 Currently (2005) EU target by 2020 1. Including electricity consumption, fuel for transportation and different sources of primary energy used by industrial and household heating and cooling applications Source: MEI EU27 average: 20% CO2 emissions targets per capita in EU (2010) ENERGY STRATEGY 2007-2020 OBJECTIVE :TO LEVEL WITH THE MOST AMBITIOUS CO2 TARGET PER CAPITA IN THE EU (24% BELOW EU15 AVERAGE) EU15 average = 10.0 Luxemburg Irland Finland Germany Belgium Netherlands Greece UK Denmark France Italy Sweden Spain Austria Portugal Source: European Commision; Eurostat INTEGRATED STRATEGY RENEWABLES AND ELECTRIC CARS ARE COMPLEMENTARY MODELS o With a modern electrical distribution infrastructure the main challenge lies in vehicle and grid interface o EVs widespread use will enable better dimensioning of the electricity generation system and better accommodation of renewables production o Focus on night-charging as well as on distributed generation based on wind o Focus on night-charging as well as on distributed generation based on wind and PV solar power INTEGRATED STRATEGY EV CAR PARK EVOLUTION FORECAST 100.000 120.000 140.000 160.000 180.000 E V C a r P a rc 0 20.000 40.000 60.000 80.000 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 E V C a r Year Year 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 EV 1.000 5.000 9.000 15.000 27.500 39.000 54.000 68.500 100.000 120.000 200.000 Source: Inteli / Roland Berger Strategy Consultants INTEGRATED STRATEGY TOWARDS SUSTAINABLE MOBILITY CO2 EMISSIONS (MTON) CURRENT 160 000 EV 20% PARC 50% PARC -8 MTON/YEAR 17 9 13 11 MOBILITY INVOICE (M€) PRIMARY ENERGY CONSUMPTION (MTOE) 11 000 5 000 9 000 7 500 5.8 3.3 5.3 4.2 - 6 000 M€/YEAR -2.5 MTOE/YEAR Source: Inteli INTEGRATED STRATEGY ECONOMIC IMPACT R&D / ENGINEERING TECHNOLOGICAL DEVELOPMENT AND QUALIFIED EMPLOYMENT 3000 NEW JOBS VALUE VEHICLES BATTERIES AND POWERTRAINS Target 2020 DEVELOPMENT AND INNOVATION STRUCTURAL CONDITIONS INVESTMENT ATTRACTION VALUE 500 M€ GVA ECONOMIC ACTIVITY 1000 M€ BV TECHNOLOGY AND INNOVATION 50 M€ RD&I INFORMATION TECHNOLOGIES ENERGY SYSTEMS AND CHARGING NETOWRKS BUSINESS AND SERVICE MODEL€ Source: Inteli INTEGRATED STRATEGY IMPACT ON THE ELECTRIC GRID Driving to work Energy sale to Driving home Energy sale to the grid 100% B a tt e ry C h a rg e Power use of an EV 3000 3500 4000 4500 5000 5500 LV P o w e r (M W ) 01 02 03 04 05 06 07 08 09 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 21 21 22 23 00 Recharge throughout the day, whenever the grid is available the grid Recharging at home Source: Inteli, ERSE (2009) 0% B a tt e ry C h a rg e Power consumption during the day in Portugal (LV) 14000 16000 18000 20000 C o n su m p ti o n P o w e r LV ( M W ) INTEGRATED STRATEGY IMPACT ON THE ELECTRIC GRID OF A GROWING EV PARK • Extreme scenario: the EV park only charges simultaneously during the night 0 2000 4000 6000 8000 10000 12000 0:00 0:00 0:00 0:00 0:00 0:00 0:00 0:00 0:00 0:00 0:00 C o n su m p ti o n P o w e r LV ( M W ) Time 10-Dez-09 20% EV 50% EV Maximum Installed Capacity • Renewables capacity targets are sufficient to accommodate EV introduction from an early stage • Need for development of smart charging and smart grids together with Vehicle-to-Grid (V2G) for optimal grid loading Source: Inteli, ERSE (2009) 00 01 02 03 04 05 06 07 08 09 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 PRODUCER X ELECTRIC MOBILITY PROGRAM THE MANAGING ENTITY: INTEGRATION BETWEEN MULTIPLE STAKEHOLDERS OPERATOR A OPERATOR B PUBLIC NETWORK PRODUCER Y DISTRIBUTION PRODUCER X USER Energy Flow kWh RETAILER A RETAILER B MANAGING ENTITY Consumption Integration Services Integration Transactions Management Operators and Retailers intermediation and integration Financial flow Information 4 1 52 3 6 1 Prepaid packages subscription Authentication 2 Services invoicing(postpaid) Integrated invoicing 3 Electricity (to be integrated in the final invoice) 4 MANAGEMENT ENTITY system access fee 5 Consumption Metering for operators and retailers Related services accounting EGMOBI.E system access fee 6 Charging Service payment (to be integrated in the final invoice) OPERATOR C FINAL MESSAGE MAIN CONCLUSIONS This model framework ensures a unique, open and universal user centered charging network, which induces synergetic relations between the different market agents Electric Mobility will be a complementary added value to a wide range of Electric Mobility will be a complementary added value to a wide range of companies’ core businesses, for example : Electricity retail, Vehicle retail , Energy services, Parking, Financial services Major effort lies in the mobilization of upstream and downstream companies across the value chain for the joint optimization of resources: 1 - Business agents (retail and operation) developing innovative business solutions, which can be both profitable and achieve international recognition 2 - Companies and R&D Institutions through the development, design and production of innovative technological solutions of high export potential CHALLENGES THINKING ABOUT… CITIES ENERGY NETWORKS TECHNOLOGY SOLUTIONS THANK YOU
Language:English
Score: 903169.5 - https://www.un.org/esa/dsd/sus...m0310/presentation_Pacheco.pdf
Data Source: un
Along with another eight schools, it will become a model for some 405 schools in the southern provinces of Helmand, Kandahar, Urozgan and Zabul. (...) Through the UNICEF-supported Child-Friendly School model, pilot schools received solar panels and back-up batteries that have powered up their computer labs. (...) Before launching the programme in the model schools, teachers were trained and assessed on CFS methodology and other aspects of the programme.
Language:English
Score: 902677.9 - https://www.unicef.org/afghani...gital-divide-students-kandahar
Data Source: un
Technology Interplay under Carbon Neutrality Concept | UNECE Skip to main content English Advanced Search   Main navigation About UNECE Executive Secretary Mission Organizational structure Secretariat Executive Committee Commission Legal instruments Work with us Our work Economic Cooperation & Integration Environmental Policy Forests Housing & Land Population Sustainable Energy Statistics Trade Transport Themes High-impact Areas Circular Economy Gender SPECA Technical cooperation THE PEP UN SG's Special Envoy for Road Safety UN Road Safety Fund UN cooperation in the UNECE region Regional Forum on Sustainable Development SDGs Open UNECE Events Meetings & Events Information for Delegates Coronavirus Advisory Publications Media Executive Secretary's Blog News Press Releases Covid-19 Press Releases Speeches Stories UNECE Weekly Videos UNECE Sustainable Energy Cleaner Electricity Systems More options Cleaner Electricity Production Cleaner Electricity Systems About Group of Experts on Cleaner Electricity Systems Activities Carbon Neutraility Project Carbon Capture, Use and Storage Nuclear Power Hydrogen Carbon Neutral Energy Intensive Industries Technology Interplay under Carbon Neutrality Concept CES Meetings Publications Contact us Technology Interplay under Carbon Neutrality Concept This activity builds on the Carbon Neutrality Framework and developed Technology Briefs under the scope of Carbon Neutrality project. A series of dialogues are planned with wider stakeholder community and modelling institutions to refine data and technology assumptions, assess contribution of different technologies to attain carbon neutrality and develop policy guidelines for low-carbon technologies. (...) Launch Presentations  & Recordings Task Force Call 1 Preliminary data from MESSAGE Model - IIASA Life Cycle Assessment of Selected Technologies - LIST Consultations 1 Introduction to MESSAGE Model - IIASA Preliminary data for Central Asia Preliminary data for Belarus, Moldova and Ukraine Preliminary data for South East Europe Technology deep dives Preliminary results on Life Cycle Assessment - LIST Task Force Call 2 Refined data - Scenarios - MESSAGE - IIASA Refined data - Life Cycle Assessment - LIST Communicating data - Technology Interplay - UNECE Consultations 2 Preliminary final results - MESSAGE - IIASA Preliminary final results - Life Cycle Assessment - LIST Drafts Final Draft - Life cycle assessment of electricity generation options    Advanced Draft - Technology Interplay under Carbon Neutrality Concept   ABOUT UNECE Mission Executive Secretary Organizational Structure OPPORTUNITIES Vacancies Internship Programme RESOURCES Statistical Database Evaluations Follow UNECE Facebook Twitter Contact us Flickr Rss Youtube Instagram © United Nations Economic Commission for Europe | Terms and Conditions of Use | Privacy Notice Contact us
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Score: 901574.3 - https://unece.org/sustainable-...nder-carbon-neutrality-concept
Data Source: un
COMMUNITIES OPERATE ON THE FOLLOWING PRINCIPLES • Voluntary and open membership • Democratic control by members • Economic participation of members • Independence • Education, training and information • Cooperation between communities • Community care PROJECT PROPOSAL Development of residential energy communities Assessment of the existing barriers • Legal support - Amendments to the Energy Law, Law on communities and relevant bylaws - Introduction of feed-in tariff and guaranteed purchase of the produced electricity • Financial support (feed-in tarff, grants, subsidies) • Administrative support One-stop shop for submitting and issuance of relevant documents, (preferable online) MODEL OF ENERGY COMMUNITY Step 1: Minimum 10 citizens (submit their initiative to the Council of the municipality) Step 2: Decision of the Council of the municipality Step 3: Establishment of the energy community by public call- (possible installed capacity, expected annual electricity production, decrease of CO2, investment cost and expected income) Step 4: Establishment of assembly of subcontractors Step 5: Election of president of the community, supervisory board and secretary MODEL OF ENERGY COMMUNITY (ROOFTOP PV PLANT ON RESIDENTIAL BUILDING) Maximum installed capacity 133,33 kW Expected annual electricity production 154,13 MWh Total investment (500 eur/kW) 66.665,00 € Feed in tariff 70,00 €/MWh Expected annual income 10.789,06 € Cost for maintenance 1.078,91 € Reserved assets – 5% 539,45 € Income to be shared among members 9.170,70 € Inflation rate 3,5 % Number of apartments 55 Share of each member 1.212,09 € Annual income by members 166,74 € BENEFITS Social Environmental Economic Creating managerial and technical skills in the local community Decrease of the greenhouse gas emissions division of the investment risk among the members of the community Creating new jobs (maintenance, installation and production) Improvement of the environment (better energy efficiency of the buildings) Investment in project that increase the development of the community increase the sense of belonging in the community Savings on electricity cost opportunity to invest profits in new energy efficiency measures THANK YOU FOR YOUR ATTENTION magdalena.bilbilovska@economy.gov.mk katerina.bilbiloska@economy.gov.mk natasa.stefanoska@ea.gov.mk stanislava.kitanovska@ea.gov.mk mailto:katerina.bilbiloska@economy.gov.mk mailto:natasa.stefanoska@ea.gov.mk Republic of North Macedonia DIRECTIVE (EU) 2018/2001 on the promotion of the use of energy from renewable sources (recast) Definition of the term “ renewable energy communities” Communities operate on the following principles Project proposal Model of energy community Model of Energy Community(rooftop PV plant on residential building) Benefits Thank you for your attention
Language:English
Score: 900049 - https://unece.org/sites/defaul...21-12/North-Macedonia_proj.pdf
Data Source: un
Electric and Hybrid Aircraft Platform for Innovation (E-HAPI) You may be trying to access this site from a secured browser on the server. (...) Conflict Zones Risk Information ICAO / Environmental Protection / Electric and Hybrid Aircraft Platform for Innovation (E-HAPI) Home Scientific Understanding Environmental Trends Technology Goals & Standards Aircraft Noise Trends Technology Goals Technology Standards (Reduction of noise at source) Land Use Planning and Management Noise Abatement Procedures Operating Restrictions Noise from new aircraft concepts Local Air Quality Trends Technology Goals Technology Standards Guidance on Airport Air Quality Climate Change Feasibility of a long-term global aspirational goal Trends Technology Goals Technology Standards Operational Measures Sustainable Aviation Fuels CORSIA Adaptation Financing Climate Neutral Initiative State Action Plans Frequently Asked Questions Facts and Figures E-learning Course Capacity Building and Assistance ICAO-EU Project -Phase II ICAO-EU Project -Phase I ICAO-UNDP Project ACT-CORSIA Buddy Partnerships Airports ATM Environmental Assessment Community Engagement Eco-Airport Toolkit e-collection CAEP E-Tools and Models ICAO E-Tools Models and Databases Innovation Innovative Fuels Electric Aircraft (E-HAPI) Currently selected Circular Economy Publications Statements Events Contact Us Electric and Hybrid Aircraft Platform for Innovation (E-HAPI)   Resume Page Content A consistent increase is happening in the electrification of aircraft systems, research on electrical propulsion, and investments in electric or hybrid aircraft designs. (...) Details on these electric and hybrid aircraft projects are provided in the following dashboard.
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Score: 899200 - https://www.icao.int/environme...n/Pages/electric-aircraft.aspx
Data Source: un
Page 18 - 2016 Integrated management and disposal of electrical and electronic waste and used electrical and electronic equipment in Latin America           Basic HTML Version Table of Contents View Full Version Page 18 - 2016 Integrated management and disposal of electrical and electronic waste and used electrical and electronic equipment in Latin America P. 18 Guide for NRAs on International Mobile Roaming Cost analysis – Technical Paper 2.2 The key principles for the roaming model For the roaming model, we are most interested in the incremental cost of carrying additional calls for roaming in and out of the home and visited country, in terms of impacts on the MNO cost base in two areas, as these are the basic cost items: a) Additional load on facilities and support infrastructure due to roaming traffic; this includes the infrastructure of at least two MNOs, and perhaps a third and/or a fixed (line) network operator (FNO), especially for long distance (LD) carriage. b) Additional load on the business processes to handle roaming – from reception of visiting subscribers to their exit, for both MNOs and for any other operators. (...) The overall cost structure for the roaming business model is illustrated below with the infrastructure's (incremental) costs over domestic operations plus the wholesale agreement charges as shown below in Figure 1.
Language:English
Score: 899094.9 - https://www.itu.int/wftp3/Publ...s/files/basic-html/page18.html
Data Source: un