Singapore wants to be powered by greener energy sources in the years ahead, and has set in motion a long-term plan to achieve this.
SINGAPORE: When it’s still dark in the early morning, you wake up and switch on the lights powered by solar energy. Motion sensor lights in the common areas come alive as you leave the house, making your way down to the dual bicycle racks where you parked your two-wheeler.
Giant solar-powered air conditioners, vacuum garbage collection, subterranean roads for electric vehicles, urban farms and green architecture. Put them all together and you have Tengah, Singapore’s most ambitious project yet to build the city of the future.
To date, there is a genuine buzz in global climate action. The Paris Agreement, with 197 signatories, provides a pathway for nations to step up their climate mitigation and adaptation efforts.
SP Group’s (SP) MyTengah Experience Centre, an interactive showcase of SP’s smart energy solutions that will be deployed in Singapore’s first smart energy town at Tengah, will be open to the public from 20 October 2020. SP will bring Singapore’s first large-scale residential centralised cooling system to Tengah.
In response to Mothership’s query, a Parkroyal Collection Pickering spokesperson said that the hotel is not able to convert waste to electricity.
Vietnam, as the current Chair of the Association of Southeast Asian Nations (ASEAN) for 2020, has been actively involved with the association since 1995 when it joined the bloc with the aim of bringing all Southeast Asian countries together to promote regional peace, freedom, and prosperity.
Green recovery will bolster environment-based global economic transformation, particularly during the COVID-19 pandemic, according to Finance Minister Sri Mulyani Indrawati.
Established in 1948, Chiyoda Corporation’s business field has covered the oil and gas industry, chemicals, environment, energy conservation, industrial facilities and life science. The Japanese company has now shifted towards more greener energy projects, with hydrogen a key focus.
Japan plans to build a hydrogen supply network that includes Australia and Brunei as it aims to import 300,000 tons of the fuel a year by around 2030.