Giovanna CeglieUNIDO Representative and Director Regional OfficeSolar Thermal Energy in EgyptConference11 June 2013, Cairo
Table of contents GLOBAL ENERGY CHALLENGES UNIDO’S WORK IN THE FIELD OF ENERGY SOLAR PROJECTS IN INDIA AND EGYPT BRIEF...
UNIDO AT A GLANCE06/06/11 United Nations Industrial Development Organization (UNIDO)= Specialized Agency of the United Na...
Global Energy Challenges• 1.5 billion still lack access to electricity• 2.7 billion rely on traditional biomass• Energy Ac...
ZambiaUkraineChadThailandSierra LeoneNigeriaLiberiaCambodiaIndiaGuineaEgyptCubaCote d‘IvoireSri LankaAlbaniaUNIDO energy p...
 INDUSTRIAL ENERGY EFFICIENCY TECHNOLOGIES INNOVATIVE LOW CARBON TECHNOLOGIES RENEWABLE ENERGY TECHNOLOGIES FOR PRODUCT...
TechnologyDemonstrationCapacityBuildingAwarenessRaisingReplicationstrategyFinancinginstrumentsPolicy &Regulation &Standard...
RE in Industrial ApplicationsPotential towards 2050 – UNIDO analysis Manufacturing industry 1/3 of global E use 60% of i...
SOLAR HEATING AND COOLING FOR INDUSTRYGROWING SOLAR MARKET (IEA) Solar heating market as a whole is growing at 11%, faste...
Case1: Promoting industrial applications of solar energy inselected industrial sectors in India - UNIDO-GEF5 Project Obje...
Case2: Egypt11 Developing the policy framework to support the use of renewable energy inindustrial and commercial applica...
Hopeful signs and trends Finance and Investment in RE in 2010 amounted to a record USD 211billion More RE investment in ...
Two final words Economic viability…. but what are we comparing? 1.9 trillion US$ global subsidies for fossil fuels ; 0.5...
THANK YOU!
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Solar Applications Heating & Cooling in Egypt - focus on industry - Giovanna Ceglie, UNIDO 20130611

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Solar Applications Heating & Cooling in Egypt - focus on industry - Giovanna Ceglie, UNIDO 20130611

  1. 1. Giovanna CeglieUNIDO Representative and Director Regional OfficeSolar Thermal Energy in EgyptConference11 June 2013, Cairo
  2. 2. Table of contents GLOBAL ENERGY CHALLENGES UNIDO’S WORK IN THE FIELD OF ENERGY SOLAR PROJECTS IN INDIA AND EGYPT BRIEF CONCLUSIONS2
  3. 3. UNIDO AT A GLANCE06/06/11 United Nations Industrial Development Organization (UNIDO)= Specialized Agency of the United Nations UNIDO has HQ in Vienna, Austria, a network of 45 fieldoffices, 41 National Cleaner Production Centres and 11Investment and Technology Promotion Offices MANDATE = promote and accelerate sustainable industrialdevelopment, focusing on 3 thematic priorities:• POVERTY REDUCTION THROUGH PRODUCTIVE ACTIVITIES• TRADE CAPACITY BUILDING• ENERGY AND ENVIRONMENT
  4. 4. Global Energy Challenges• 1.5 billion still lack access to electricity• 2.7 billion rely on traditional biomass• Energy Access: a pre-requisite for PovertyReduction and achievement of MDGsHealth problems and premature deathsClimate change, andHampers socio-economic advancementEnergy Poverty, Energy Security & Climate Change
  5. 5. ZambiaUkraineChadThailandSierra LeoneNigeriaLiberiaCambodiaIndiaGuineaEgyptCubaCote d‘IvoireSri LankaAlbaniaUNIDO energy projectsCape VerdeGambiaCameroonComorosKenyaLesothoMadagascarMozambiqueSouth AfricaSudanLaosColombiaChileDominican RepublicUruguayTanzaniaEcuadorBurkina FasoMacedonia ( FRY)TurkeyMoldovaRussiaIranPakistanChinaMalaysiaIndonesiaPhilippinesVietnamMexicoPeruNicaraguaCosta RicaBrazilParaguayUgandaBangladesh
  6. 6.  INDUSTRIAL ENERGY EFFICIENCY TECHNOLOGIES INNOVATIVE LOW CARBON TECHNOLOGIES RENEWABLE ENERGY TECHNOLOGIES FOR PRODUCTIVE USES Off-grid: stand-alone systems and mini-grids Industrial applications, i.e. solar thermal, biomass6Key Technology Focus
  7. 7. TechnologyDemonstrationCapacityBuildingAwarenessRaisingReplicationstrategyFinancinginstrumentsPolicy &Regulation &StandardsUNIDO Energy Strategy: Building Blocks
  8. 8. RE in Industrial ApplicationsPotential towards 2050 – UNIDO analysis Manufacturing industry 1/3 of global E use 60% of industry’s total final E use in non-OECD Global industrial production x4 by 2050 Up to 21% of final E-usepossible from RE Bio energy by far largestpotential Also solar thermal and heatpumps8
  9. 9. SOLAR HEATING AND COOLING FOR INDUSTRYGROWING SOLAR MARKET (IEA) Solar heating market as a whole is growing at 11%, faster thanPV and CSP Solar thermal collector capacity worldwide was 195 GWth atend of 2010 At this rate market will double to 500 GWth by 2017 (IEA, 2011data)VARIOUS PRODUCTS AND TEMPERATURE RANGES Flat plate: up to 150°C Advanced flat plate / Evacuated tube: 80 to 150°C Concentrating solar technologies: 60 to 400°C9
  10. 10. Case1: Promoting industrial applications of solar energy inselected industrial sectors in India - UNIDO-GEF5 Project Objective Promote solar energy in selected industrial sectors Improve competitiveness of industrial sectors while reducing carbonemissions through technological innovation Technology: CSTs, heat pipes, non-imaging concentrators Temperature range: between 150 and 400°C (for CSTs) Target sectors: Food Processing, Paper and Pulp, Fertilizer, Breweries,Pharmaceutical, Textile (Finishing), Refineries, Rubber, Desalination! Pharmaceutical/food processing/dairy & breweries = largest users of processcooling Project will cover both solar heating and cooling applications Status: detailed design phase ongoing; Expected to start Q3-Q4 2013 Similar projects being developed for Malaysia and Egypt10
  11. 11. Case2: Egypt11 Developing the policy framework to support the use of renewable energy inindustrial and commercial applications Supporting the deployment of solar thermal technologies for multipurposeapplications in industrial and commercial applications (implementingprojects installing solar thermal technologies and disseminating/upscalinggood practice) Setting up a financial platform to facilitate access to capital Enhancing the local manufacture, supply and distribution of solartechnologies for cooling and heating (securing quality supply throughdeveloping standards, quality control and improving technical skills) Creating a platform to promote partnerships between local industries,international centers of excellence and technology suppliers
  12. 12. Hopeful signs and trends Finance and Investment in RE in 2010 amounted to a record USD 211billion More RE investment in developing countries than in developedeconomies About half of new electricity generation capacity worldwide is basedon RE; large share in China, also in Latin America and Africa The biggest markets for RE investment were emerging economies,and with a focus on small scale projects.Source: UNEP / Bloomberg NEF / Frankfurt Business School Plenty of experience on policy instruments for electricity production;much less so for heat from RE sources, and for industrial applications,despite the potential => role for UNIDO12
  13. 13. Two final words Economic viability…. but what are we comparing? 1.9 trillion US$ global subsidies for fossil fuels ; 0.5 billion for RE (VEF2013) India: cost of coal power generation equal to PV power generation (VEF2013) The importance of national policy as a catalyst for investment inrenewable energy by giving orientations and (dis)incentives A few ‘side’ effects Job and skills generation Decentralized, small scale solutions fitting communityendowments and needs transparency and accountability ofdecision making process Environmental and health effect13
  14. 14. THANK YOU!

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