DTU International Energy Report 2021: Perspectives on Wind Energy

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Abstract

The history of modern wind energy has demonstrated the impressive development in cost reduction, scale, capacity and deployment driven by an intelligent combination of technological development and policies. Today we are witnessing a paradigm shift in the development of wind energy towards a technology that will take on the responsibility for contributing significantly to reaching a low-carbon energy system. The future development will be even more dramatic and will need ambitious and continuous public and private investment in RD&D, as well as strong engagement and cooperation in the further development of wind energy technologies and systems. In this report, DTU Wind Energy aims to present our RD&D perspectives on how wind energy can accelerate the energy transition.
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Chapters (download from Access to Document)
1. Introduction, trends and key messages
Birte Holst Jørgensen, Peter Hauge Madsen, Gregor Giebel, Ignacio Martí, Kenneth Thomsen
DOI:https://doi.org/10.11581/DTU.00000201

2. Managing the knowns and unknowns of wind energy
Birte Holst Jørgensen, Peter Hauge MadsenDOI: https://doi.org/10.11581/DTU.00000202

3. Wind atlas trends
Jake Badger, Erik Lundtang Petersen, Jakob Mann, Andrea N. Hahmann
DOI:https://doi.org/10.11581/DTU.00000203

4. Wind energy policy and economics
Lena Kitzing, Poul Erik Morthorst, Eric Lantz, Ryan Wiser
DOI:https://doi.org/10.11581/DTU.00000204

5. Where to put wind farms? Challenges related to planning, EIA, noise and social acceptance
Niels-Erik Clausen, David Rudolph, Julia Kirkegaard, Sanne Vammen LarsenDOI:https://doi.org/10.11581/DTU.00000205

6. How to develop the power system of the future
Nicolaos A. Cutululis, Matti Koivisto, Kaushik Das
DOI:https://doi.org/10.11581/DTU.00000206

7. Technology in context – design, operation and control of wind and hybrid power plants for the clean energy system
Katherine Dykes, Tuhfe Göçmen, Kaushik Das, Juan-Andrés Pérez-Rúa, Gunner Larsen, Pierre-Elouan Réthoré
DOI:https://doi.org/10.11581/DTU.00000207

8. Pushing the physics of the large turbines of the future
Flemming Rasmussen, Frederik Zahle, Asger Abrahamsen, Anand Natarajan, Helge A. Madsen
DOI:https://doi.org/10.11581/DTU.00000208

9. Towards more intelligent turbines
Athanasios Barlas, Fanzhong Meng, Alan Wai Hou Lio
DOI:https://doi.org/10.11581/DTU.00000209

10. Floating is part of the future for offshore
Henrik Bredmose, Antonio Pegalajar-Jurado
DOI:https://doi.org/10.11581/DTU.00000210

11. Structural integrity of fixed and floating wind turbines
Anand Natarajan, Nikolay Dimitrov, Asger Abrahamsen
DOI:https://doi.org/10.11581/DTU.00000211

12. Towards more smart, efficient and reliable wind turbine structures
Kim Branner, Martin Alexander Eder, Hilmar Kjartansson Danielsen, Xiao Chen, Malcolm McGugan
DOI:https://doi.org/10.11581/DTU.00000212

13. Improved materials for wind turbine blades
Bent F. Sørensen, Lars Pilgaard
DOI:https://doi.org/10.11581/DTU.00000213

14. How can we combat leading edge erosion at wind turbine blades?
Charlotte Bay Hasager, Leon Mishnaevsky, Christian Bak, Jakob Ilsted Bech, Søren Fæster, Nicolai Frost-Jensen JohansenDOI: https://doi.org/10.11581/DTU.00000214

15. Sustainability
Asger Bech Abrahamsen, Lena Kitzing, Ignacio Marti, Anand NatarajanDOI: https://doi.org/10.11581/DTU.00000215

16. Educating the wind energy engineers of the future
Merete Badger, Jens Nørkær Sørensen, Martin O.L. Hansen, Niels-Erik Clausen
DOI:https://doi.org/10.11581/DTU.00000216

17. Putting knowledge to work – science for policy and markets
Birte Holst Jørgensen, Peter Hauge MadsenDOI:https://doi.org/10.11581/DTU.00000217

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