SINTEF creates the future’s energy solutions
Towards a bioeconomic future
Can our forests, seaweed, grass and fisheries waste be transformed into new and valuable raw materials? Researchers are asking 1500 Norwegian companies what they're currently doing with their resources, and what they see themselves doing in 2030.
Received innovation Award for his work on bioenergy
Professor Vincent Eijsink, NMBU (Norwegian University of Life Sciences), received this year’s Bioenergy Innovation Award under “CenBio day” 17 to 19 March 2015.
SINTEF Energy Research operates laboratories for high voltage, high power and climatic testing. Customers are manufacturers, suppliers and users of electric power equipment.
The thermal engineering laboratories is the nation's leading laboratory in the field of combustion, refrigeration, air conditioning and heat pump, low-temperature and bio processes, CCS (Carbon Capture and Storage) and processing, storage and transportation of food products.
Mass spectrometry - Advanced research-based analyses
We perform research-based mass spectrometric (MS) and high-throughput (HTS) analyses for SINTEF, academia and industry.
NOWITECH - Norwegian Research Centre for Offshore Wind Technology
NOWITECH (Norwegian Research Centre for Offshore Wind Technology) is one of eight research centres for renewable energy appointed in february 2009.
Environmental benefits from full scale deployment of Smart meters
The main objective of the project was to realise the environmental benefits from full scale deployment of smart meters (AMS).
Ground-Source Heat Pump Systems
Ground-source heat pump (GSHP) systems are an energy efficient technology for heating and cooling of non-residential buildings. Ground source is a relatively high and stable heat source temperature that enables a considerable share of the cooling demand to be covered by means of so-called “free cooling”. Installation of high quality GSHP systems therefore complies with the main goals of the new EU Directive on The Energy Performance of Buildings (Directive 2002/91/EC), i.e. reduction of the total primary energy demand and the associated CO2 emissions in buildings.