Modeling Low Carbon Energy Futures for the United States

Estimated U.S. Energy Consumption in 2018
Source: Estimated U.S. Energy Consumption in 2018: 101.2 Quads. LLNL March 2019. Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory and the Department of Energy, URL: https://flowcharts.llnl.gov/ *more info
Cite as:

DOI

10.25815/xbvj-xa70

Citation format: The Chicago Manual of Style, 17th Edition

DeCarolis, Joseph. ‘Modeling Low Carbon Energy Futures for the United States’, 2019. https://doi.org/10.25815/xbvj-xa70.

A new project will create an Open Energy Outlook for the United States to complement the US Annual Energy Outlook, which produces modeled projections of domestic energy markets. The Open Energy Outlook will utilize an open source energy system optimization model to examine US technology and policy pathways for deep decarbonization. Energy models provide a self-consistent framework to evaluate the effects of technology innovation, shifts in fuel prices, and new energy and climate policies. The focus on open source code and data is intended to foster community involvement in the effort, allow researchers to interrogate the model and reproduce published results, and engender trust within the broader community of modelers, analysts, and decision makers. The project has been funded by the Sloan Foundation.

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Open Science, Collaboration and Participation in Energy System Research

Image: “StEmp-Tool Anhalt-Bitterfeld-Wittenberg“ © Reiner Lemoine Institut | CC BY 4.0

Cite as:

DOI

10.25815/63vz-v811

Citation format: The Chicago Manual of Style, 17th Edition

Hülk, Ludwig. ‘Open Science, Collaboration and Participation in Energy System Research’, 2019. https://doi.org/10.25815/63vz-v811.

Open Energy Modelling has been built up as a research community over the last ten years aiming to bring transparency to the field using an array of Open Science methods for the planning of energy systems. The role of collaboration in the research cycle used by scientists in this engineering community is now an established Open Science practice. Similar practices of collaboration and participation outside of academia involving the public are still in their infancy. Harnessing public participation in energy planning and policy development is likely change as the energy sector is undergoing rapid changes due to its large contribution to greenhouse gases and the consequent demands for transparency and innovation to tackle climate change.

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Open Science Top Ten Tools – All Open Source!

DOI:

10.25815/7hta-ve88

Citation format: The Chicago Manual of Style, 17th Edition

Generation R. ‘Open Science Top Ten Tools – All Open Source!’, 2019. https://doi.org/10.25815/7hta-ve88.

A list of general purpose tools for researchers compiled by Generation R which can be used with no additional learning other than standard user interface familiarity.

There will be an advanced ‘Data Scientists 4 All’ Top Ten coming soon 🙂

This top ten index is part of GenRs theme Integrating Open Science Learning into Higher Education (Jan/Mar 2019).

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Imagine a Research Future Defined by Open Values: Introducing the Open Science MOOC

Image: UN Sustainable Development Goals https://www.un.org/sustainabledevelopment/sustainable-development-goals/

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DOI:

10.25815/6hyr-g583

Citation format: The Chicago Manual of Style, 17th Edition

Tennant, Jon. ‘Imagine a Research Future Defined by Open Values: Introducing the Open Science MOOC’, 2019. https://doi.org/10.25815/6hyr-g583.

The world of research is not working as well as it could be. On all sides we see issues with reproducibility, questionable research practices, barriers and walls, wasteful research, and flawed incentive and reward systems. If we want research to be more effective in helping to solve the problems our world currently faces, we have to be better.

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Collaborative Text Invitation! Top 10 FOSS Open Science Tools & Services for Researchers

List of tools on the pad

The motivation behind the work is to help students and researchers in higher education with their study practice by providing them with the best free and open source — tools and services — from the Open Science community.


This is a collaborative work, please contribute!

All contributors will be listed in the blogpost and journal article.

This document is live and on the web. A ‘finished’ blogpost will be published on GenR on February 18th and following that date a further ‘academic article’ will be made and submitted to an appropriate journal.

What to contribute?

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