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2022 ◽  
Vol 174 ◽  
pp. 121254
Author(s):  
Shiwei Yu ◽  
Jie Liu ◽  
Xing Hu ◽  
Peng Tian

2022 ◽  
Vol 181 ◽  
pp. 1177-1187
Author(s):  
Dave J. Pojadas ◽  
Michael Lochinvar S. Abundo

2021 ◽  
Vol 43 ◽  
pp. 103266
Author(s):  
Mingyang Huang ◽  
Wei He ◽  
Atilla Incecik ◽  
Andrzej Cichon ◽  
Grzegorz Królczyk ◽  
...  

Energy Policy ◽  
2021 ◽  
Vol 159 ◽  
pp. 112647
Author(s):  
Xiao-hua Song ◽  
Jing-jing Han ◽  
Lu Zhang ◽  
Cai-ping Zhao ◽  
Peng Wang ◽  
...  

2022 ◽  
Vol 153 ◽  
pp. 111754
Author(s):  
Anasuya Haldar ◽  
Narayan Sethi

2021 ◽  
Vol 29 (4) ◽  
pp. 596-611
Author(s):  
Funmi Alonge

Access to electricity is a major challenge in Nigeria with adverse effects on residents and businesses. To improve the poor state of electricity, the government introduced several policies to enhance the use of renewable energy in addition to existing conventional energy resources. However, the use of renewable energy has been relatively low in Nigeria. This can be attributed to several factors such as inconsistency in renewable energy targets, non-implementation of policies and lack of political will. In order to address this, the use of incentives as in the case of Texas is proposed for Nigeria.


2021 ◽  
Vol 96 ◽  
pp. 107477
Author(s):  
Hassan Haes Alhelou ◽  
Mohamad Esmail Hamedani Golshan ◽  
Pierluigi Siano

Author(s):  
Bharath Radhakrishnan

Abstract: This paper helps one to understand the concept of smart grids, blockchain, and their interaction with one another in a real-world application of the energy sector, specifically in the smart grids. Initially, we will focus on the working of smart grids and compare them with traditional models. Formalize a list of existing gaps in the present technology and solve them with the introduction of blockchain technology as the principle solution. In the current energy distribution system, when a supplier produces electricity from a renewable energy source (RES), the distribution process is highly inefficient and mismanaged. The meter readings are first logged onto a spreadsheet and then sent to the registry provider to issue a certificate. Then multiple other intermediaries are involved in the whole process, such as one to broker a deal between producers and consumers. Then another external intermediary is tasked with verifying the certificates. This causes an increase in the operational costs, errors, and multiple third parties/mediators involved, which causes a lack of trust in the system. The current system is also highly centralized, and our proposed system; this is P2P energy trading in smart grids using blockchain aims to eliminate the above drawbacks. Keywords: blockchain, certificates, IoT, smart grid.


10.1142/12691 ◽  
2022 ◽  
Author(s):  
Nihal E Wijeysundera

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