THE BUSINESS & ECONOMICS
OF ELECTRICITY STORAGE
13 - 15 March 2017 - London
The course is designed to provide a clear, independent, business-focused introduction to the subject in language suited to non-engineering commercial executives and investors. No prior knowledge is assumed or required. Learn where electricity storage opportunities will arise, how potential markets might be created or constrained, and what the risks and competitive alternatives to storage might be.
• Speak the language of electricity storage: terminology and concepts explained
• Understand the key variable determining the economics of electricity storage projects
• Review current and emerging market opportunities for electricity storage
• Learn and discuss how financial returns and risks will arise in the electricity storage market
• Be better able to converse with storage project partners, suppliers or investors
• Know what to look for when evaluating electricity storage market opportunities
• Be better able to identify key investment and project performance risks
• Know how to analyse and critique electricity storage business models
• Key concepts in electricity storage
• Electricity storage and modern grids
• Electricity storage solutions
• Focus on Battery storage
• Market Examples
• Examining the Economics of Electricity Storage
John is a respected energy business analyst & trainer with over 25 years’ commercial experience in industry research, analysis, intelligence and education, plus an outstanding academic background in both natural sciences and economics.
DR JOHN MASSEY
Grey Cells Energy Ltd.
John's experience has spanned both the energy and telecoms/IT industries, leading to his current focus on how the increasing convergence of the two will bring major change to the way electricity is generated, distributed and consumed. He has helped senior business-people in over 25 countries across 5 continents, representing a wide variety of organisations from start-ups to the world’s biggest corporations, by focusing on the interconnection of key business variables within markets: disruptive technology change, policy and competitive context, market structures, investment drivers and returns.