Offshore Wind Power at WindEnergy Hamburg: An Innovative Industry for our Energy Future
According to the Global Offshore Wind Report 2022 published by the Global Wind Energy Council (GWEC), a total capacity of 21.1GW was connected to the grid in 2021, a new industry record and three times more than in 2020.
August 10, 2022. By News Bureau
This brought the cumulative global offshore capacity to 56GW by year’s end, equivalent to 7per cent of the total installed wind capacity.
“We would like to support this development and highlight it at WindEnergy Hamburg. We are expecting more than 1,350 exhibitors from around the world. 45per cent of them will showcase products or services that are relevant to offshore wind farms. The spectrum comprises the entire value chain, from project planning and financing to production, equipment transport and installation using specialised ships, through to grid connection, operation and maintenance of offshore wind farms,” says Andreas Arnheim, WindEnergy Hamburg Project Director.
GWEC Market Intelligence expects over 315GW of new offshore capacity to be added by 2031. The cumulative global will then be 370GW. 29per cent of the new volume is expected to be operational by 2026.
As for floating project development activities, the GWEC report now believes an installed capacity of 18.9GW will likely be operating by 2030, with 11GW in European waters, 5.5GW in Asia and the remainder in North America.
However, GWEC’s 10-year overall forecast might well need revising upward significantly in the near future after Russia’s invasion of Ukraine has kickstarted comprehensive energy system reform packages in Europe and beyond.
The EU plans to achieve full independence from Russian oil and gas imports, with a major part of the resulting energy gap to be filled by accelerating the build-up of new offshore wind capacity.
Wind would then generate a much higher portion of clean electricity, which would be partially fed into the grid and partially used to produce hydrogen via Power-to-X. In an additional process, green hydrogen could then be converted to e-ammonia and e-methanol as ship fuels.
Tackling these challenges quickly and decisively requires governments and the industry to make a massive effort. Doing so will open up many opportunities for a wide variety of exhibitors to showcase suitable products and services in the years to come.
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