Siemens Gamesa to service Senvion turbines at Trianel Windpark Borkum II

first_imgTWBII is owned by EWE AG (37.5%), a joint venture between the City of Zurich’s electricity company and Fontavis AG (24.51%), and the municipal utility cooperation Trianel together with 17 municipal utilities from Germany (37.99%). For Siemens Gamesa, it is the first time to win an offshore service contract for a wind farm featuring another manufacturer’s turbines, the company said. Also, it is the first time Siemens Gamesa will start servicing Senvion offshore turbines since the acquisition of Senvion’s onshore service business in Europe and its intellectual property in January 2020. The contract, signed in late June, is effective as of 1 August and covers full scope maintenance for five years, including extension options. The wind turbine installation at Trianel’s TWB II was completed in June 2020 and as of 30 June all 32 turbines have been commissioned. The inauguration of the 200 MW offshore wind farm, located some 45 kilometres off the northern coast of the island of Borkum, is planned for spring / summer 2021. Siemens Gamesa will service the offshore wind turbines at the Trianel Windpark Borkum II (TWB II) in Germany, which comprises 32 Senvion 6.33-MW turbines. The operational base for the service campaigns will be Borkum, Siemens Gamesa said.last_img read more

Amadeus reveals new study showing how and why we will travel

first_imgA report commissioned by Amadeus and written by global consumer trends consultancy, The Future Foundation defines the six ‘traveller tribes’ or segments that will emerge by the end of the next decade. By 2030, more than 1.8 billion of us will travel internationally every year, and what motivates us as well as how we behave will be radically different to today.By the end of the next decade, some people will purchase and consume travel experiences almost entirely on the basis of how shareable they are, or how much ‘capital’ they generate, via social networks. Another group of travellers will demand total simplicity and freedom from having to arrange their own travel by 2030, wanting as much as possible to be done remotely, by third parties.The findings are based on interviews with leading futurologists, travel industry experts and travellers from across the world, including from six Asia Pacific markets. The research process involved interviews and workshops with industry experts as well as trend-spotting research with consumers in the relevant travel markets including Australia, China, India, Indonesia, Japan and South Korea.“The traveller today has more power than ever before. They are increasingly complex, empowered, and no longer want to be siloed into demographic groups of age, nationality and income. By 2030, hyper-customisation will be the default expectation among many customers. With Asia Pacific set to lead global travel growth through to 2030, it is particularly critical for all providers, buyers and sellers of travel in the region to truly understand these emerging ‘traveller tribes’ and make the right investment decisions now to gear towards future traveller preferences. Amadeus is playing a leading role in driving the travel industry forward is are working closely with our customers and partners to deliver a future travel experience that is more personalised, connected and sustainable,” commented Angel Gallego, President, Amadeus Asia Pacific.Nick Chiarelli, Director, Future Foundation stated, “Our research shows not just that the type of experience demanded by travellers in 2030 will be different to 2015 but that the way travellers buy and engage with the industry is also set to change. Over the next 15 years the desire to share travel experiences will be profound, and so too the impact of sharing on inspiration and purchase trends will grow. As consumers in developed markets approach a post-material era we expect a much greater focus on, first of all, experience, and second of all, ethics, both environmental and social, to significantly influence people’s travel choices and behaviours.”last_img read more