Norwegian energy giant Equinor has announced it will share data from its Hywind floating wind farm with the UK renewable energy sector.
With more offshore wind installations than any other country in the world and a number of pioneering projects, offshore wind represents a huge opportunity for Scotland and the north-east region.
The UK offshore wind market will "likely remain" in shallower waters without significant floating wind investment, according to a new report.
The Mariner field is a “natural fit” for Equinor’s portfolio, despite growing pressure on the energy transition and climate change.
Norwegian energy giant Equinor has announced a "high value" six-figure digital sponsorship deal with the Aberdeen Science Centre, signing a three-year contract.
Energy firms including Shell and Equinor have joined a new group to push for further deployment of floating offshore wind technology in the UK.
Norwegian energy giant Equinor will sell off its Hywind technology to a subsea engineering firm in Norway.
Saipem has confirmed 'no theft or loss of data' took place during last weeks cyber-attack on the Italian oil services firm.
Italian oil services firm Saipem has reported a major cyber-attack on its servers.
With more than four decades’ experience in offshore energy exploration and production, the north-east of Scotland is widely recognised as the global hub for innovation in energy.
A north-east floating wind project said yesterday it hopes a new high-tech classroom investment will create a “ripple effect” and encourage local renewable energy education.
North-east firms should “definitely” be bolder when going for offshore wind supply contracts, a project boss said yesterday.
Floating wind is unlikely to see a boom for at least a decade, said an offshore wind industry boffin yesterday.
Scotland is outperforming the rest of the UK in reducing greenhouse gas emissions - but success in areas such as energy and waste is masking a lack of action in other sectors, a report has said.
The Gullfaks and Snorre fields offshore Norway could soon be powered by floating offshore wind.
Major developments in the fishing, agricultural and renewables sectors are being hailed as examples of what the north-east can do – and why more businesses should invest in the region.
Norwegian energy giant Equinor has installed the first batteries for offshore wind in Peterhead.
A former head of engineering at BP has joined marine and engineering consulting firm LOC Renewables as a director.
Equinor is meeting members of Western Isles council today as it aims to roll out its Hywind technology.
Wood has installed new technology to measure the effects of turbulence on the world’s first floating wind farm, off the coast of Peterhead.
Bosses at Saipem said yesterday that the Italian energy construction firm had more offshore renewable power projects in its sights in the UK North Sea.
With the Hywind project off the coast of Peterhead outstripping all expectation during its first testing phase, Statoil’s senior vice president of wind and low carbon solutions, Stephen Bull, is confident about the technology’s growth in Scotland.
North-east firm Ace Winches’ drive to grow its international business has gained further momentum with key appointments in Norway and Egypt.
Hedda Felin tells Allister Thomas why she thinks diversity is a strength in the modern workplace, and the role society has to place in encouraging that
Aberdeenshire has a new energy industry and it’s green. From being the dream of a few individuals probably written off as slightly barmy, offshore wind has become a major part of the energy transition, for the UK as a whole, but also for north-east Scotland. Just take a look off the beach at Balmedie where the piles for the Aberdeen Bay Offshore Wind Farm are being installed as I write. Work is also continuing apace in the Moray Firth where the last 12 months have seen installation of all the offshore piles and a third of the jackets for the 84-turbine, £2.6billion Beatrice Offshore Windfarm. The first electricity could be generated as early as July and the operator, SSE, expects the farm to generate up to 588MW of power – enough for about 450,000 homes – once it is fully operational, which is expected in 2019.