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Current issue

ELEKTRO 10/2017 was released on October 10th 2017. Its digital version will be available on October 10th 2017.

Topic: Electrical power engineering; RES; Fuel cells; Batteries and accumulators

Main Article
Electricity storage
Electrochemical impedance spectroscopy of batteries

SVĚTLO (Light) 5/2017 was released on September 18th 2017. Its digital version will be available on September 18th 2017.

Luminaires and luminous apparatuses
MAYBE STYLE introducing LED design luminaires of German producer Lightnet
TREVOS – new luminaires for industry and offices
How many types of LED panels produces MODUS?
Intelligent LED luminaire RENO PROFI

Interiors lighting
The light in indoor flat interior – questions and answers

Balkan Countries Agree To EU 2030 Clean Energy, Emission Reduction Targets

16.01.2015 | |

Prospective members of the European Union have agreed to honour the targets to enhance renewable energy, energy efficiency, and reduce greenhouse gas emissions that were recently agreed to by the EU for 2030.


Balkan countries have pledged to meet the targets to reduce GHG emissions by 40% by 1990 levels, increase their share of renewable energy to 27%, and improve energy efficiency by 27% by 2030. Serbia and Macedonia are preparing to implement national policies to the fulfil these targets as they look to enter the European Union.


Arable land is a significant source of GHG emissions in Macedonia and the government there is working on an energy policy to address this issue. The major sources of methane emissions include solid waste disposal, wastewater, and waste disposal.


The majority of the emissions in Serbia come from the energy sector, which is also dependent, to a great extent, on imports. The country is looking to implement emissions trading to curb emissions. The government is planning to improve emissions monitoring and a reporting system to develop a national emissions inventory that would serve as the foundation for the emissions trading scheme.

read more at cleantechnica.com

Image credit: Kostolac Power Plant, Serbia. Wikimedia Commons

 

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