In a not-too-distant future, ordinary consumers will even be able to sell the power stored by batteries in their parked electric cars back into the network.
Thanks to Enel’s investments in public recharging points in cities and on highways, it is already possible for EV owners to drive all the way from southern Italy to Milan without having to worry about the range of their cars.
In 2015, Enel CEO Francesco Starace launched a visionary, wide-ranging program called Futur-e to explore options for re-purposing 23 of the company’s largest power stations in Italy.
It’s 2038 and the last conventional thermal engine car has, just like the dinosaur, been consigned to the museum.
At a time when renewable energy and digital technologies are transforming the way we produce and consume electricity, Italian power giant Enel is disrupting itself for the future.
No value can be extracted from data without a complete knowledge of the human element behind it, and data processing cannot be successful without a clear and thought-out strategy.
Recently Enel has unveiled a new brand, Enel X, reflecting its strategy of opening up energy to new uses, new technologies, new partnerships and new services.
"We are focused on our customers, which is why we launched a new global business line; it will come into the market under the new brand, Enel X."
Companies, instead of planning, must make repeated and quick attempts with partners to adapt to the frequent technological and social changes of our world.
At Marcus Garvey Village, a low-income community in Brooklyn-Queens, electricians have built New York’s first digitalized microgrid, complete with solar photovoltaic panels, a fuel...