The Go Net-Zero Carbon Energy summits serve as the practical business platform for the energy industry players pivoting to energy transition and sustainability. The summit programme is crafted to highlight the real-world initiatives, projects and technologies that help the energy industry achieve net-zero targets.
In 2021 Repsol co-hosted the event which featured successful examples of new energy and carbon management projects, low emission production solutions, emerging decarbonisation technologies & strategies, CCUS and hydrogen. More than 30 senior-level speakers joined to share case studies from such companies as Eni, Total, bp (Net Zero Teesside), Galp, Schlumberger, OMV, Accenture, Repsol, Eni, Equinor, Lundin Energy.
General Directors, Vice President, Business Directors
Project Heads, Deputy Department Directors, Project Managers
Sales Directors, Business Development Directors, Regional Sales Leads
Chief Engineers, Process Directors, Engineers
Partners, Advisors, Analytical Departments Heads
Despite the current downturn and uncertainty brought on by COVID-19, energy companies continue to make progress toward a lower-carbon future, in line with the broader energy transition taking place across the entire energy sector. The industry needs the trajectory insights to navigate the energy transition, refine the strategies and make a successful transition.
Digital technology and digitalization are the key enablers of the transition to a low-carbon energy system. Their potential transformative effects are massive and to realise it, the sector must start treating digital transformation like any other vital business process.
Predictive maintenance and monitoring, asset optimization, AI/ML, and cloud solutions drive operational efficiency and reduce emissions.
Hydrogen is becoming a major solution for the energy transition, attracting growing interest from multiple stakeholders worldwide. Half of senior oil and gas professionals expect hydrogen to be a significant part of the energy mix by 2030 according to the DNV GL report.
Hydrogen is versatile. Technologies already available today enable hydrogen to produce, store, move and use energy in different ways. A wide variety of fuels are able to produce hydrogen, including renewables, nuclear, natural gas, coal, and oil.
The cost of low-carbon technology is falling amid rising investment and innovation. From new green infrastructure projects to electric vehicle fleets and renewable power, companies see new business opportunities in developing low carbon products and services that amount to over €1.2 trillion.