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Cham : Springer International Publishing AG, 2022
1 online resource (185 pages)
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ISBN 9783030684105 (electronic bk.)
ISBN 9783030684099
Print version: Fall, Aminata Sustainable Energy Access for Communities Cham : Springer International Publishing AG,c2022 ISBN 9783030684099
Intro -- Foreword -- Strengthening Access to Sustainable Energy for All -- Acknowledgements -- About This Book -- Contents -- Contributors -- List of Abbreviations -- List of Figures -- List of Tables -- Chapter 1: Sustainable Energy Access for Sustainable Communities: Introduction by a Social Scientist -- 1 Unequal Distribution of Access to Energy Worldwide -- 2 Energy Access for Improving Living Standards -- 3 APPEAR Supports academias Research on Energy Sustainability -- Chapter 2: Local Dimensions of Sustainable Energy Governance: Case Study -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Methodological Approach -- 3 Discussion of Findings -- 4 Conclusion -- References -- Chapter 3: Can Municipalities Lead the Energy Transition? On Available Policy, Competences and Requirements for Action -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Methodological Approach -- 2.1 Survey Site -- 2.2 Sampling, Data Collection and Processing -- 3 Results and Discussions -- 3.1 Energy Services -- 3.2 Supply Options -- 3.3 Energy Supply and Demand in Local Communities -- 3.4 Determinants of Energy Efficiency in Local Communities -- 3.5 Pillars of a Local Transition to Energy Sustainability -- 4 Conclusion -- References -- Chapter 4: Local Action for Energy Sustainability: A Review of Policies Impact -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Methodological Approach -- 3 The New Approach for Local Transition to Energy Sustainability -- 4 Discussion of Findings -- 5 Conclusion -- References -- Chapter 5: Techno-Economic Assessment of Renewable Energy Potential in Cities: Case Studies of Solar Photovoltaic, Waste-to-En... -- 1 Introduction -- 1.1 Study Sample City -- 1.2 Renewable Energy Economic and Technical Potential -- 2 Methodological Approach -- 2.1 Assessment of Solar Photovoltaic Potential -- 2.2 Assessment of Waste-to-Energy Potential -- 2.3 Assessment of Wind Energy Potential -- 3 Results.
2.3.1 Characteristics of Plugging Appliances -- 2.3.2 Socio-Economic Parameters of Energy Behaviour -- 3 Results and Discussion -- 3.1 Characterization of the Plugging Appliances -- 3.1.1 Cold Appliances -- 3.1.2 TV Sets -- 3.1.3 Space Cooling Appliances -- 3.1.4 Lighting Appliances -- 3.2 Analysis of Electricity Consumption -- 3.2.1 Total Electricity Consumption Per Annum -- 3.2.2 Electricity Consumption Per Capita -- 3.2.3 Impact of Social Parameters in Electricity Consumption -- 4 Conclusion -- References -- Chapter 13: Cookinations: Mechanisms to Decouple Wood Production and Food Preparation in Sub-Urban Areas -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Methodological Approach -- 3 Discussion of Findings -- 3.1 Energy Demand for Cooking -- 3.2 Carbon Emissions from Cooking Energy -- 3.3 Energy Solutions for Clean Cooking in Senegal -- 3.3.1 Domestic Biogas -- 3.3.2 Improved Cooking Stoves -- 4 Conclusion -- References -- Chapter 14: Citizen Awareness of the Social Dimension of Energy: Lessons from a Survey in Dakar -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Methodological Approach -- 2.1 The Pre-Investigation Phase -- 2.2 The Investigation Phase -- 2.3 Post-Survey Phase -- 3 Results and Discussions -- 3.1 Energy Efficiency in Buildings -- 3.2 Recycling Waste to Energy -- 3.2.1 Potential Waste per Household (Kg/Year) -- 3.2.2 Potential of Energy Recovery from Gasification -- 3.2.3 Potential of Energy Recovery from Incineration -- 3.3 Non-Quantitative Parameters of Energy Consumption -- 3.4 Fuel Classification by Attribute -- 3.4.1 LPG -- 3.4.2 Charcoal -- 3.4.3 Electricity -- 3.5 Fuel Classification by Pollutant -- 4 Conclusion -- References -- Chapter 15: Energy in Development Objectives: How the Energy Ecological Footprint Affects Development Indicators? -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Methodological Approach -- 3 Results -- 4 Discussion of Findings -- 5 Conclusion -- References.
Chapter 9: Modelling Sustainable Energy Transition for Cities: Case Studies of LEAP, ENPEP-BALANCE, and MoCES -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Methodological Approach -- 2.1 Long-Range Energy Alternatives Planning System: LEAP (Stockholm Environment Institute, 2020) -- 2.2 Energy and Power Evaluation Programme: ENPEP-BALANCE (Argonne National Laboratory, 2019) -- 2.3 Modelling Cities Energy Systems: MoCES (Fall et al., 2020) -- 2.4 Data Sources -- 3 Data and Results -- 3.1 Reference Energy Scenario (RES) -- 3.1.1 Primary Energy Resources -- 3.1.2 Energy Conversion -- 3.1.3 Energy Demand -- 3.2 Renewables in Electricity Generation (Scenario 2) -- 3.3 Demand-Side-Management in the Residence Sector (Scenario 3) -- 4 Discussion of Results -- 4.1 Reference Energy Scenario (RES) -- 4.2 Renewables in Electricity Generation (Scenario 2) -- 4.2.1 Leap -- 4.2.2 ENPEP-Balance -- 4.2.3 MoCES -- 4.3 Demand-Side-Management in the Residence Sector (Scenario 3) -- 4.3.1 LEAP -- 4.3.2 ENPEP-Balance -- 4.3.3 MoCES -- 5 Conclusion -- A. Annexes -- References -- Chapter 10: Management of Intermittent Solar and Wind Energy Resources: Storage and Grid Stabilization -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Methodological Approach -- 3 Results -- 4 Discussion of Results -- 5 Conclusion -- References -- Chapter 11: Innovation for the Better: How Renewable Energy Technologies Improve Living Standards -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Methodological Approach -- 3 Results of the Analysis -- 3.1 Electricity Supply from the Solar Photovoltaic Systems -- 3.2 Electricity Supply from the Interconnected Grid -- 4 Discussion of Results -- 5 Conclusion -- References -- Chapter 12: Electricity Consumption in Working-Class Districts: Case Studies of Grand-Yoff and Grand-Dakar -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Methodological Approach -- 2.1 Data Collection -- 2.2 The Study Area -- 2.3 Data Analysis.
3.1 Estimation of Solar Photovoltaic Technical Potential -- 3.2 Estimation of Waste-to-Energy Technical Potential -- 3.3 Estimation of Wind Energy Technical Potential -- 3.4 Estimation of the Economic Energy Potential -- 4 Discussion of Results -- 4.1 Solar Photovoltaic Potential -- 4.2 Waste-to-Energy Potential -- 4.3 Wind Energy Potential -- 5 Conclusion -- References -- Chapter 6: Energy Potential of Crop Residues in Senegal: Technology Solutions for Valorization -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Potential of Crop Residues in Senegal -- 3 Pellets Processing -- 4 Technology Solutions for Valorization of Pellets -- 4.1 Combustion -- 4.2 Gasification -- 4.3 Anaerobic Digestion -- 5 Conclusion -- References -- Chapter 7: Democratization of Energy Planning: On a New Planning Tool Tailored to the Needs of Developing Countries -- 1 Introduction -- 1.1 Limits of the Approach -- 1.2 Limits of the Methodology -- 1.3 Limits of Validity -- 2 Architecture of Existing Energy System Planning Software -- 2.1 Modelling Approach -- 2.2 Assumptions and Data Organizing -- 3 Architecture of an Innovative Energy Planning Software -- 3.1 Modelling Approach -- 3.2 The Entropy Dimension in Modelling Complex Systems -- 3.3 Capturing the Entropy Value in MoCES -- 4 The Modelling Energy System Software (MoCES) -- 4.1 Data Organizing -- 4.2 Programming Interface -- 4.3 Data Management and Security -- 4.4 Reproducibility of Model Outcomes -- 5 MoCES and Other Energy Planning Software in sub-Saharan Africa -- 5.1 Planning Energy Systems for Cities in sub-Saharan Africa -- 5.2 Value Addition of MoCES -- 6 Conclusion -- References -- Chapter 8: Hidden Costs of Decarbonizing Utility Generation: Investment on Grid Stability and Contribution of Renewable Energi... -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Methodological Approach -- 3 Discussion of Findings -- 4 Conclusion -- References.
001896963
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(Au-PeEL)EBL6977337
(MiAaPQ)EBC6977337
(OCoLC)1315745217

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