ESI Africa Edition 5 2018

In the last issue for 2018 you will find articles giving you a clear view on Africa as a potential investment market. There is...

Editor’s column: New markets are often not obvious targets

For international companies exploring these new markets the challenge is in defining the middle-income household’s needs and by association, their ROI.
South Sudan

Regional motivation to develop South Sudan’s hydro power capacity

Jacob Manyuon, Acting Director General of planning & projects at South Sudan Electricity Corporation, writes about the development of hydropower projects in the country.
solar

New chapter for module performance

Data indicates that the output power of bifacial solar PV modules is significantly higher than standard unilateral PV modules.
Nuclear power

Nuclear: the most affordable energy to power a nation?

The technical and economic arguments in favour of nuclear power are frequently presented to the public, but the moral arguments seldom are.
Coal

Low emission tech can save coal’s dominance

Coal provides 40% of the world’s electricity and is also a key component of infrastructure development in many economies.
investment

Proof that Africa holds the world’s energy investment inventory

Elsewedy Electric has taken stock of sector reforms and government programmes that are set to facilitate investment in African countries.
grid edge technology

Grid edge technology’s evolutionary pathway

Grid edge technology solutions are providing greater situational awareness, making energy and power systems more efficient and responsive.
waste to power

Energising the hidden value of waste

There is a global increased interest in waste-to-power, which should bring a spike in both direct and indirect business opportunities.
megaproject

Megaproject delivers 14.4GW in record time

Explore the motivation behind a newly-unveiled megaproject in BeniSuef, Egypt that delivered 14.4GW in record time through industry collaboration.
FDI

Will 2019 attract a bull or bear FDI market?

ESI Africa explores the impact that the African Renaissance 2.0 will have on foreign direct investments (FDI), which could result in a boost in infrastructure build.

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