Network code on requirements for grid connection of generators Online Course
The course Starts on 19 October 2020
Duration: 1 day, 19 October 2020 (Saturday)Participants at this course would need to have at least the basic understanding of the Regulation No 1775 from 2005, Regulation No 1099 from 2008, Regulation No 713 from 2009 (Establishing an Agency for the Cooperation of Energy Regulators) aand Regulation No 714 from 2009 (Conditions for Access to the Network for Cross-Border Exchanges in Electricity).
This course will reveal in detail the purpose of the Network Code, rules for grid connection for power-generating modules, legal framework for grid connections and the conditions of a fair competition in the internal electricity market.
In the same time the course will treat even the obligations and main responsibilities for market participants on European wholesale energy markets, transmission system operators (TSO’s), for the national regulatory authorities (NRA’S) and Agency for the Cooperation of Energy Regulators (ACER).
European Energy Courses and Qualifications
The European energy markets are changing continuously. European Union and the European Commission are continuously improving the European energy market releasing new laws and creating new rules. With new rules in place, new obligations come for companies and individuals, which sometimes can be difficult to understand.
It is well known that the oil and gas European energy laws has an enormous impact on all aspects of daily life. European energy laws, now more than ever, are more complex and those who are not keeping up with the new changes will leave behind them a gap, making them vulnerable. EEU Academy offer you the possibility to understand and to keep up with the modifications in the European energy laws.
World’s population is growing fast and, with it, the consumption of energy and resources. The European energy markets are changing continuously. The European Union is still in process of leveling the reluctant markets as some member states are still facing challenges when it comes to policy implementation. Technology and energy, now more than ever, are interdependent and those who are not keeping up with the new changes will leave behind them a gap, making some parts of Europe vulnerable.