Industrial Electrification Growth Opportunities

Industrial Electrification Growth Opportunities

Multi-Stakeholder Collaboration & Technological Innovations to Boost Electrification of Industrial Segments

RELEASE DATE
03-Mar-2022
REGION
Global
Research Code: MG69-01-00-00-00
SKU: EG02221-GL-MT_26339
$2,450.00
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Description

Continued concerns over global warming and increasing CO2 levels in our atmosphere undoubtedly transform how we generate, consume, and distribute energy. Governments worldwide are grappling for solutions to mitigate climate change and pave a pathway towards decarbonization. Our transition towards a sustainable future depends on developing alternative energy sources that are renewable and environment friendly.

Since 2010, industrial carbon emissions have continued to increase compared to other segments (energy sector, transport, buildings and agriculture, forestry and other land uses). Currently, industrial CO2 emissions represent an average of 29% of the global CO2 emissions during an average year. The industrial sector largely depends on fossil fuels to meet their energy demand. Heat makes up two-thirds of industrial energy demand across all industrial processes and almost one-fifth of global energy consumption, almost entirely powered by fossil fuels. Decarbonization of the industrial sector thus requires replacing the fossil fuel-based heating systems. However, this change is difficult across many industrial segments (steel, cement and other metals). Those industrial processes require high temperatures, which can be attained only using a fossil-fuel-based system.

To decarbonize the industrial segment, electrification of industrial processes is a promising alternative. It enables high process temperatures to be achieved in a tailor-made and efficient way and allows the utilization of RES. Electri?cation can be de?ned as the adoption of electricity-based technologies that replace technologies currently fuelled by non-electric sources, typically fossil fuels. The development of electrification technologies, including electric heat pumps, boilers, and furnaces powered by RES, can reduce emissions from the industrial sector. In addition, electri?cation of industrial processes also enables a reduction in ?nal energy use and has social and economic bene?ts, including a reduction in local air pollution, water consumption reduction and optimized production processes. Depending on the application, certain electrification technologies are commercially available, while others are still in development stages.

Concerning grid operations, electrification of the industry sector would mean increased pressure and load on the system. Increased industrial electrification would enable grid investments to expand electricity transmission and distribution networks. In addition, it would also lead to the development of aggressive and sustained supportive policies supporting research & development, demonstration, and new electrification technologies to run intensive thermal processes and meet net-zero carbon emissions goals.

In this study, we present a detailed analysis of the electrification of the industry sector, which includes a thorough introduction to the industrial sector and the established thermal processes across different industrial segments. Notably, the study presents other electrification technologies and their application across various industries in detail. The study also shows a detailed regional analysis of strategies for the electri?cation of sectors. Lastly, a roadmap for electrification of hard to abate industries, including steel, cement, chemicals and petrochemicals, are presented.

Table of Contents

Why is it Increasingly Difficult to Grow?

The Strategic Imperative 8™

The Impact of the Top Three Strategic Imperatives on the Electrification Industries

Growth Opportunities Fuel the Growth Pipeline Engine™

Key Findings

Industrial Electrification Scope of Analysis

Geographical Scope

Analysis by Electrification Heating Technology

Analysis by Hard to Abate Industries

Key Questions This Study Will Answer

Industry Mega Trends—Global Pathway Toward Decarbonization

Global Emissions From Industries

Electrification of Industrial Processes

Electrification of Industrial Processes (continued)

Growth Drivers for Industrial Electrification

Growth Restraints for Industrial Electrification

Key Benefits of Industrial Electrification

How Can the Industrial Sector be Electrified?

Where are the Best Prospects for Industrial Electrification?

Industrial Electrification Technologies

Industrial Heat Pumps

Industrial Heat Pumps (continued)

Electromagnetic Heating Technologies

Electromagnetic Heating Technologies (continued)

Electric Resistance Heating

Electric Arc Heating

Electric Arc Heating (continued)

Summary of Electrification Technologies, Applications and TRL

Industrial Electrification Technologies Ecosystem

Key Strategies to Accelerate Electrification of Industry

Electrification of Industries—Roadmap

Electrification of the Iron and Steel Industry

Electrification of the Iron & Steel Industry (continued)

Electrification of the Iron & Steel Industry—Case Study

Electrification of the Iron and Steel Industry—Roadmap

Electrification of the Cement Industry

Electrification of the Cement Industry—Case Study

Electrification of the Cement Industry—Roadmap

Electrification of the Chemicals and Petrochemicals Industry

Electrification of the Chemicals and Petrochemicals Industry—Case Study

Electrification of the Chemicals and Petrochemicals Industry—Roadmap

Electrification of LNG

Electrification’s Impact on Gas Turbines

Electrification of LNG—Roadmap

Electrification of Offshore Oil and Gas Platforms

Electrification of Offshore Oil and Gas Platforms—Roadmap

Summary of Electrification Pathways for Hard-to-abate Industries

North America Analysis

Europe Analysis

Asia-Pacific Analysis

Latin American Analysis

The Middle East and Africa Analysis

Growth Opportunity 1: Mergers, Collaborations, and Partnerships to Drive R&D of Novel Electrification Technologies

Growth Opportunity 1: Mergers, Collaborations, and Partnerships to Drive R&D of Novel Electrification Technologies (continued)

Growth Opportunity 2: Increase in DER and BESS Integration to Drive the Adoption of Electrification Technologies

Growth Opportunity 2: Increase in DER and BESS Integration to Drive the Adoption of Electrification Technologies (continued)

Growth Opportunity 3: Growth of VPP and DR Regulates Electricity Usage and Accelerates the Adoption of Electrification

Growth Opportunity 3: Growth of VPP and DR Regulates Electricity Usage and Accelerates the Adoption of Electrification (continued)

Growth Opportunity 4: Connected Digital Hub Creates Faster Route to Net Zero

Growth Opportunity 4: Connected Digital Hub Creates Faster Route to Net Zero (continued)

Growth Opportunity 5: New Service Model for Utilities and ESCOs will Reduce the Load on Utilities Due to Electrification

Growth Opportunity 5: New Service Model for Utilities and ESCOs will Reduce the Load on Utilities Due to Electrification (continued)

Appendix—Technology Readiness Level (TRL)

Appendix—List of Acronyms

Appendix—List of Acronyms (continued)

Appendix—List of Acronyms (continued)

List of Exhibits

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Related Research
Continued concerns over global warming and increasing CO2 levels in our atmosphere undoubtedly transform how we generate, consume, and distribute energy. Governments worldwide are grappling for solutions to mitigate climate change and pave a pathway towards decarbonization. Our transition towards a sustainable future depends on developing alternative energy sources that are renewable and environment friendly. Since 2010, industrial carbon emissions have continued to increase compared to other segments (energy sector, transport, buildings and agriculture, forestry and other land uses). Currently, industrial CO2 emissions represent an average of 29% of the global CO2 emissions during an average year. The industrial sector largely depends on fossil fuels to meet their energy demand. Heat makes up two-thirds of industrial energy demand across all industrial processes and almost one-fifth of global energy consumption, almost entirely powered by fossil fuels. Decarbonization of the industrial sector thus requires replacing the fossil fuel-based heating systems. However, this change is difficult across many industrial segments (steel, cement and other metals). Those industrial processes require high temperatures, which can be attained only using a fossil-fuel-based system. To decarbonize the industrial segment, electrification of industrial processes is a promising alternative. It enables high process temperatures to be achieved in a tailor-made and efficient way and allows the utilization of RES. Electrification can be defined as the adoption of electricity-based technologies that replace technologies currently fuelled by non-electric sources, typically fossil fuels. The development of electrification technologies, including electric heat pumps, boilers, and furnaces powered by RES, can reduce emissions from the industrial sector. In addition, electrification of industrial processes also enables a reduction in final energy use and has social and economic benefits, including a reduction in local air pollution, water consumption reduction and optimized production processes. Depending on the application, certain electrification technologies are commercially available, while others are still in development stages. Concerning grid operations, electrification of the industry sector would mean increased pressure and load on the system. Increased industrial electrification would enable grid investments to expand electricity transmission and distribution networks. In addition, it would also lead to the development of aggressive and sustained supportive policies supporting research & development, demonstration, and new electrification technologies to run intensive thermal processes and meet net-zero carbon emissions goals. In this study, we present a detailed analysis of the electrification of the industry sector, which includes a thorough introduction to the industrial sector and the established thermal processes across different industrial segments. Notably, the study presents other electrification technologies and their application across various industries in detail. The study also shows a detailed regional analysis of strategies for the electrification of sectors. Lastly, a roadmap for electrification of hard to abate industries, including steel, cement, chemicals and petrochemicals, are presented.
More Information
Author Swagath Navin Manohar
GPS Codes 9851,GETE
Industries Energy
No Index No
Is Prebook No
Podcast No
WIP Number MG69-01-00-00-00