Earthscan Publications Ltd., London, 2007, Pages: 219 The energy available from wind, waves, tides and the sun varies in ways which may not match variations in energy demand. Assimilating these fluctuations will affect the output of other forms of generation and the operation and economics of electricity networks and markets. Are these problems significant, or can these new sources be integrated into the grid system without the need for extensive backup or energy storage capacity? Variable Renewables and the Grid: An Overview Wind Power on the Grid Renewable Resource Characteristics and Network Integration The UK Energy Research Centre Review of the Costs and Impacts of Intermittency Wind Power Forecasting Flexibility of Fossil Fuel Plant in a Renewable Energy Scenario: Possible Implications for the UK The Potential Contribution of Emergency Diesel Standby Generators in Dealing with the Variability of Renewable Energy Sources Demand Flexibility, Micro-Combined Heat and Power and the ‘Informated’ Grid A Renewable Electricity System for the UK Reliable Power, Wind Variability and Offshore Grids in Europe Planning for Variability in the Longer Term: The Challenge of a Truly Sustainable Energy System
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