Scottish Marine Energy Research Symposium 2023

December 7, 2022 by 1 Comment | Category Blue Carbon, Climate Change, Collaborations, Marine Directorate general, Marine Planning, Marine Renewables, ScotMER

Registration is now open for the upcoming Scottish Marine Energy Research (ScotMER) Symposium, which will run for three days from 31 January 2023.

The fifth annual symposium, supported by delivery partner Marine Alliance for Science and Technology for Scotland (MASTS) will present recent research on seabirds, mammals, fish and socioeconomics and will be held virtually, which means there will be a wider programme of talks and topics ranging from unique Scottish reefs to seabird behaviour in the sky available to attend for free.

These symposiums are organised as an opportunity to present ScotMER’s findings to representatives from environmental organisations, renewables and fishing industries, regulatory and advisory bodies, and academics.

Blue Economy

ScotMER aligns with our Blue Economy vision, which promotes the sustainable use of ocean resources for economic growth, improved livelihoods and jobs, while preserving the health of marine and coastal ecosystem. It supports the Scottish Government’s climate change ambitions, by providing scientific evidence to promote sustainable developments of the offshore renewables industry.

The three-day event will be delivered entirely online and is free of charge. It is open to all to attend, and we look forward to welcoming a diverse audience from academia, industry, non-governmental organisations and the public.

To secure your place please visit the ScotMER Symposium registration page. The programme, including speakers and further details will be available soon.

Further information:

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  • MO says:

    The wave energy inertial hydraulic differential power generation device uses the inertial force of wave fluctuations to generate electricity. It’s a new marine energy generator. It is composed of a floating body and an inertial hydraulic differential power generation system.
    When the floating body sways with the waves, the acceleration directions at both ends in the vertical direction are opposite.
    The inertial hydraulic differential power generation system consists of at least two inertial force hydraulic transformers, pipeline generators, pipelines and check valves. The inertia force hydraulic transformer is located at both ends of the floating body.
    When it is subjected to the inertia force, it pressurizes or depressurizes the liquid and pushes the liquid flow in the pipeline. The pipeline generator is installed on the pipeline to generate electricity.
    The pipeline connects the inertia force hydraulic transformer, pipeline generator and check valve into a liquid circulation loop. The inertia force hydraulic transformer is composed of a shell, a liquid capsule and an inertia force pressure block.

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