A top north-east visitor attraction is preparing to welcome guests once more following a major £6 million revamp.
A sustainable future is closely linked to creating and adopting innovative technologies. These new products, services and ways of working may solve many of the challenges we face as individuals and as a society. However, to unlock the power of innovation, these technologies must be adopted and deployed. How we produce and consume energy is a critical element of a sustainable future.
BP, Shell, and Acciona are amongst major players who have launched green hydrogen projects of varying sizes, with the technology proving to be an effective net zero solution. The challenge is, however, how can we produce hydrogen at scale?
With the greatest and most urgent energy transition in human history clearly accelerating, the quest for new technology solutions across multiple and increasingly diverse low carbon fronts is becoming ever more important.
A technology chief at Petrofac says the energy service firm adopted the “art of the possible” philosophy in its mission to bring new digital products to the oil and gas inspection and maintenance market.
Shell and Equinor have announced plans to team up to further the use of advanced analytics on historical data to improve operational spare part inventories.
Scotland’s electricity network is to benefit from new technology that can restore power within 24 hours if severe weather leads to a loss of electricity this winter.
Aker Solutions is committed to not only contributing to the change but accelerating it.
Software company VROC has clinched a deal to provide AI predictive analytics services on three of TAQA’s UK North Sea platforms.
The oil and gas industry’s “unique characteristics” are blocking the adoption of new technology, a new study of psychological factors said.
Greater collaboration and regulation within the technology industry is key to the north-east becoming a hub of global excellence, an industry boss has claimed.
The boss at 3T Energy Group said the training and technology organisation had “nailed” the integration of Aberdeen-based survival training firm Survivex.
Ever heard of the International Energy Agency’s Technology Collaboration Programme? Possibly not. It doesn’t exactly hit the headlines.
A new business accelerator is being launched this week to help drive a digital revolution in the north-east economy.
Global oil and gas executives are preparing to accelerate investments in digital technologies, with the main goal of furthering their cost-saving ambitions.
The downturn in the oil and gas industry has been well documented but the upside – and there is one - has been the incredible amount of work that is taking place in Aberdeen in supporting and nurturing a new generation of tech start ups who have the potential to ensure the UK has a sustainable hydrocarbon industry for years to come.
I’m not a big fan of looking backwards. And being an optimist by nature I believe there is a lot to look forward to for Aberdeen and the wider energy sector in 2019.
One of the biggest oil bosses in the world has a message for hotshot young tech stars: trust me, being arrogant won’t pay off.
Oil firms BP and Aker BP have entered into a pact to explore ways of developing pioneering new technologies together.
A new support programme has been launched targeted at North Sea technology start-ups to maximise their potential.
An oilfield technology expert has urged the industry to find a “higher productive gear” at an inaugural event in Aberdeen.
Utah holds the largest reserves of oil sands in the United States, but up until now, no company had the technology to exploit these vast resources.
At the time of writing I’m hearing mutterings about the need for the oil and gas industry to be given a so-called sector deal.
The amount of money being spent by North Sea operators on research for new technologies has dropped by 36% since the oil price crash.