Preliminary Conference Program



Day 1: Tuesday 25 June

Keynote Presentations
09:10 - 10:30

Moderator

Prof John Carlton
Professor of marine engineering
City, University of London
UK

09:10

The future of shipping

Kolbjørn Berge
Project manager
Norwegian Maritime Authority
NORWAY
Shipping needs to change; it has to change more in the next decade than it has done in the last three decades. No stone should be left unturned to find the best solutions to achieve sustainable shipping. Stricter environmental requirements both from regulatory bodies and customers will shape shipping in the future. Why should shipping change and what will it be like in the future? How can the authorities facilitate this change?

09:30

A zero-emissions shipping world by 2040

Prasanna Colluru
Director corporate strategy
Future Proof Shipping
NETHERLANDS
Future Proof Shipping envisions a zero-emissions shipping world by 2040. We’d like to share our thoughts on the challenges facing the maritime industry and our views on what needs to change to usher in a zero-emissions shipping world in the timeline we envision. We realize this target is ambitious, but we believe that mapping out potential ways to achieve it is the first step toward actually getting there.

09:50

The battery-powered fleet – a market overview

Sondre Henningsgard
Managing director
Maritime Battery Forum
NORWAY
Marine batteries are seeing widespread adoption. But what is the real extent of this adoption? Few have seen the full picture. What does the uptake look like? How will it develop? In this presentation, Maritime Battery Forum provides an extensive briefing and the latest data on the uptake of batteries in the commercial maritime fleet, and some thoughts on the potential.

10:10

Panel Q&A

Simulation and Modelling
11:00 - 13:00

Moderator

Prof John Carlton
Professor of marine engineering
City, University of London
UK

11:00

Testing results of a compact propulsion motor for commercial applications

Dr Russel Marvin
CEO
LC Drives
USA
LC Drives has completed testing of its in-slot cooled electric motor that is half the size of the next best in the world. This commercial product offers a significant space advantage compared with conventional high-performance permanent-magnet motors. This comparison will be shown, as well as how this technology scales to larger sizes required for direct-drive propulsion systems on large ships. Actual testing results will be shown compared with predicted values.

11:20

Development of a hybrid vessel simulator

Dr Bruno Carmo
Assistant professor
University of São Paulo
BRAZIL
We integrated electric and energetic models of hybrid power systems in the maritime mission simulator developed at the University of São Paulo. The model takes the dynamics of the power system into consideration in the simulation and can provide the efficiency, fuel consumption and emissions for a given mission. The system can be run in real time, with a complete interface with a pilot, or automatically, with pre-defined mission, weather and sea conditions, and pilot inputs. This simulator can be used as a testbed for different power system components and configurations, and as a valuable training and validation tool.

11:40

Offshore supply vessels: a comparison of propulsion system architectures

Romain Nicolas
Developer
Siemens PLM
FRANCE
Offshore supply vessels are the workhorses of the offshore industry, carrying equipment and personnel to offshore structures as well as performing other duties such as firefighting. The load profile of each OSV allows the electrical and drive power generation to be adapted to optimize efficiency for its specific usage. In this work, fuel consumption and NOx emissions of an OSV with four possible propulsion architectures with varying degrees of electrification are compared using system simulation. Constant and rapidly varying stationary electrical and speed profiles are used to evaluate the architectures under ideal conditions before they are compared using six-day industrial load scenarios.

12:00

System simulation as a beneficial methodology for optimizing hybrid vessels

Robert Strasser
Lead engineer
AVL List GmbH
AUSTRIA
Increased system complexity of hybrid applications demands new development approaches regarding the optimization of maritime systems and the classification process for vessels. Advanced co-simulation of entire vessels supports component specification for energy and propulsion systems, the optimization of operating strategies, and facilitates lifecycle investigations and economic analysis. This presentation demonstrates the multi-domain system simulation for a multipurpose vessel when evaluating the fuel saving potential of a proposed energy storage system, and specifying the battery cell type for given power requirements, by applying consistent plant modeling with an open and integrative co-simulation platform.

12:20

Study on different types of vessel drag and thrust models for integrated hybrid electric marine propulsion system modeling tools

Prof Zuomin Dong
Professor & chair department of mechanical engineering
University of Victoria
CANADA
This research compares four different types of vessel hull drag and propulsor thrust models used today and recently introduced in our work, including full-scale CFD simulations, reduced-order hydrodynamic models, low-order hydrodynamic models and generic parametric mathematical models. The different fidelity levels of these models, validated using vessel sea-trial data, and their diverse computation requirements are studied through case studies on the integrated modeling and optimization of hybrid electric marine propulsion systems, as well as on the prediction and control of ship-induced cavitation noise.

12:40

Panel Q&A

Power Electronics and Control
14:00 - 17:40

Moderator

Prof John Carlton
Professor of marine engineering
City, University of London
UK

14:00

Power measurement on complex hybrid/electric drive systems

Jyri Niinistö
Engineer
HBM
FINLAND
Power measurements are challenging when it comes to complex hybrid or electric systems consisting of various different components like multiple e-machines with three or more phases, gearboxes, inverters, batteries, and eventually a combustion engine. New approaches are needed to address these measurements, and at the same time other important signals like temperatures and vibrations need to be acquired and stored as well. The high voltages used in maritime e-drives are another challenge to be addressed.

14:20

Short-circuit fault current control in static frequency converters for BESS

Ivan Martinez-Ramos
Product development, regulation R&D manager
Ingeteam Power Technology, SA
SPAIN
Certification classes require that to be considered a primary generator and to reduce the number of DGs, a static frequency converter (SFC) must provide full discrimination for protection. Due to its semiconductors, an SFC is limited and fast and efficient control of the output current must be enabled to avoid tripping the protections of the converter. The purpose of this presentation is to analyze the different scenarios in which an SFC will provide short-circuit current. The response of the system to three-phase, two-phase and earth-phase short circuits will be analyzed.

14:40

Advanced battery-based energy storage, with an emphasis on electrical power systems

Dr Makhlouf Benatmane
Marine Navy Solutions Leader
GE Power Conversion
UK
This paper will present an overview of energy storage systems and describe current capabilities in terms of kW and kWh, and considerations when integrating energy storage into marine vessels. Considerations will include types of applications, from high power, short duration to sustained power, long duration, and will describe the analysis required to optimize the energy storage asset and ensure adequate power system performance in terms of operational and common mode considerations when using pulse-width modulation (PWM) converters connected to battery or ultra-capacitor-based energy storage systems. Common mode effects will also be considered.

15:00

Intelligent offshore microgrids to reduce capex, opex and environmental impact

Sander Boeijen
Application specialist
Bosch Rexroth BV
NETHERLANDS
Kevin Tom
Senior scientist
Robert Bosch Singapore
SINGAPORE
Offshore rigs and vessels can be seen as remote microgrids. By making use of AI and cloud-connected energy management solutions, efficiency, operational costs and environmental impact can be significantly reduced. The following functionalities can be implemented: energy transparency – remote monitoring, energy dashboard, report generation; cloud-connected energy management – adaptive control of the energy system, remote parameter adjustment; and machine-learning-based energy management algorithm, continuous optimization of operational parameters, load and generation forecasts, and blackout prediction. This presentation shows the results of the development and deployment of an intelligent microgrid.

15:20

Panel Q&A

16:20

Reliable, safe and flexible DC power solutions providing easy integration with ESS with a specific view on fuel cell technology

Wolfgang Voss
Portfolio management marine/offshore
Siemens AG
GERMANY
Johan Burgren
Business manager - marine fuel cell systems
PowerCell
SWEDEN
This presentation will describe and explain the design of Siemens’ SISHIP BlueDrive family of DC power solutions, including the increased flexibility, safety and reliability of power distribution, which they provide, and the easy integration of ESS, which they enable. There will be a specific view on fuel technology for fuel cell integration.

16:40

Fully integrated power system in a compact plug-and-play unit

Matti Lehti
Senior system manager, electrical systems
ABB Marine & Ports
FINLAND
Hybrid and fully electric power systems are increasingly popular in smaller coastal and river vessels. With limited space available on board, the power system needs to be highly compact, robust and reliable. To meet these needs, ABB has developed a fully integrated power system unit packed into a compact enclosure housing, consisting of drives for power generation, shore connection, battery energy storage, propulsion and other motor drives, and AC network supply, as well as an integrated control system. The self-service unit can sit freely in the engine room, and the DC distribution allows fuel cells or other energy sources to be added later on.

17:00

MBSE – ready and required for hybrid electric marine applications

Matt Baker
Director microgrids and critical power
Typhoon HIL
USA
Model-based systems engineering has existed in many forms for years; in some cases, like 3D CADCAM for mechanical design, it is the industry standard. However, a true modeling and simulation capability that can handle the fidelity/time step requirements of systems incorporating power electronics and controls has not existed until now. Controller-hardware-in-the-loop technology combined with FPGA-based computing allows the design, development, commissioning and efficient operation of integrated power systems aboard hybrid vessels. Equally importantly, this technology enables the digital twin concept, artificial intelligence and machine learning.

17:20

Panel Q&A

Day 2: Wednesday 26 June

Case Studies and Applications
08:50 - 13:00

Moderator

John Haynes
Managing director
Shock Mitigation
UK

08:50

Electrifying waste-collection boats in Venice

Dr Angelo Bovo
Technical manager
Veritas SpA
ITALY
The presentation discusses the design of two electrically powered waste-collection boats as part of two pilot projects preliminary to wide adoption to replace the present diesel-powered fleet servicing Venice. Two alternative engine concepts have been developed: a hybrid biodiesel-electric drive and a full-electric one, built around a fuel cell. The rationale of the whole project is the environmental issue, in terms of noise and emission reduction and also minimization of the inboard fluids that can potentially evolve into a leakage. The designs can be transferred to other vessels servicing Venice as well as other water sites.

09:10

Sustainability on the Amsterdam water

Laurens van Mourik
Project manager - sailing department
City of Amsterdam (Gemeente Amsterdam)
NETHERLANDS
The presentation will provide an introduction to the city of Amsterdam, and the projects and pilots currently underway there. It will also outline the city's goals for 2025 and how we are going to reach them.

09:30

New fully electric passenger ferry for Wellington, New Zealand

Jeremy Ward
Managing director
East By West Ferries & Wellington Electric Boat Building Co Ltd (WEBB)
NEW ZEALAND
The Wellington Electric Boat Building Company (WEBB Co) is a newly established company focused on designing and building a new product, a first for the Southern Hemisphere: a 100% electric, 135-passenger, 20-knot ferry for launch by Christmas 2019. WEBB is a subsidiary of East By West Ferries, which it is commissioning this vessel to augment its existing two-ferry operation. The company draws on existing New Zealand experience in designing, developing and manufacturing highly energy-efficient carbon-fiber catamaran hulls to which it will add electric drivetrain technology currently in use in the Northern Hemisphere.

09:50

Case study: Hurtigruten goes green

Harald Olai Myrlund
Technical product manager
Kongsberg
NORWAY
Expedition cruise operator Hurtigruten is perceived as the world’s greenest cruise line, and several of the company’s ships are scheduled for major environmental upgrades. Converting from diesel to hybrid power systems – with new LNG engines running on a combination of LNG and biogas (LBG), combined with batteries and shore power connections – Hurtigruten is one step closer to its ultimate goal: operating completely emission free. The presentation will outline the process of converting the vessels to hybrid power systems. It will show how the vessels achieve an optimized power and propulsion system, and significantly reduce emissions.

10:10

Panel Q&A

11:00

Evaluation of the first all-electric medium-range ro-ro ferry

Annie Kortsari
Research associate
CERTH-HIT
GREECE
E-Ferry is the first all-electric passenger and vehicle ferry able to sail longer distances than existing electric ferries (up to 21 nautical miles). It has been constructed using funding from the Horizon 2020 programme and will soon be put into operation in Denmark, connecting the island of Aero to the mainland. The presentation will deal with the evaluation methodology followed in order to assess the accomplishments of the E-Ferry. The evaluation includes four different aspects: technical evaluation, environmental evaluation, economic evaluation and societal evaluation. In addition to the methodology, the initial results will be presented.

11:20

German hydrogen- and battery-powered pushing barge

Kilian Hoffmann
International account manager
EST-Floattech BV
NETHERLANDS
A consortium of companies is building the first German hydrogen- and battery-powered pushing barge, which will transport Siemens wind turbines from Berlin to Hannover. The ELEKTRA anticipates the desire to make all Berlin's transport zero emission by 2050. Because the harbor basins lie directly adjacent to residential areas, noise is also a major issue: electric motors generate 70% less noise than the current diesel engines. The project also includes the challenge of providing a bunkering infrastructure.

11:40

Hybrids for commercial barges

Graeme Hawksley
Managing director
Hybrid Marine Ltd UK
UK
Dr Laurie Wright
Lecturer
Southampton Solent University
UK
Marine hybrid systems continue to find compelling applications in the commercial market. This presentation will detail a fleet of barges, the first of which came into service in spring 2018. Operating in central France, these 38m vessels provide scenic tours for 50 passengers. Operating from the battery bank alone, these craft provide a full day's operation in complete silence. Initially installed with a parallel/serial hybrid system, a pathway to eliminating diesel engines will be provided once shoreside charging infrastructure is better developed. The first vessel, Natalia, has been awarded the British Guild of Travel Writers award for best European project. Detailed system design and operating experience will be presented.

12:00

Concept design and engineering for the world’s first pure-electric tanker

Tomoaki Ichida
General manager
Asahi Tanker Co Ltd
JAPAN
Asahi Tanker Co Ltd, with its partner Exeno-Yamamizu Corporation Tokyo, has jointly developed a new domestic shipping tanker design that incorporates zero-emission electric propulsion. Commercial model development of the 'e5' design is underway for all bunker supply vessels trading in Tokyo Bay. The first vessel launch is set for the first half of 2021. The project is also working to create 'e5' coastal vessels, which would require a longer cruising range. The 'e5' concept creates solutions to issues such as shortage of crews, vessel demand balance and environmental regulation, thus contributing to the sustainability of the domestic shipping industry.

12:20

Case study of the first implementation of a modular serialized hybrid system

Tobias Kohl
Senior manager yacht applications
MTU Friedrichshafen GmbH
GERMANY
Electrification of propulsion has become one of the most common discussions in the marine industry. The main success factors are the comfort and performance of vessels, but also an optimized operation of conventional diesel engines. A main challenge is the development of a well-balanced and optimally sized installation. With the implementation of a hybrid system, the conventional separation between propulsion and onboard power generation is no longer valid, as both systems form an integrated power distribution network. Optimization of a complex power network in combination with an easy operation concept, including a user-friendly HMI, is of major importance.

12:40

Panel Q&A

Port Technology as a Driver of Marine Electrification
14:20 - 17:30

Moderator

John Haynes
Managing director
Shock Mitigation
UK

14:20

Shore-to-ship power and port electrification: paving the way to zero-emission terminals

Roberto Bernacchi
Product manager - shore-to-ship power and smart ports global
ABB SpA
ITALY
The International Maritime Organization (IMO) has clearly recognized that reducing greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions is key to avoiding negative impacts on climate coming from the shipping sector. Elsewhere, the European Sea Ports Organization (ESPO) has confirmed that air quality in ports is priority number one. This is all paving the way for the development of the most efficient emission reduction technologies to be implemented on board and on shore. In this new scenario, electric and hybrid vessels are becoming reality, starting from short sea shipping routes where onboard batteries can be charged easily during port stopovers. While vessels are sailing toward a zero-emission future, ports are doing the same on land. Zero-emission terminals are now a reality, and the integration of e-mobility solutions into the port electrical grid means new technical challenges: how to make sure that, in addition to the standard electrical consumers – such as cranes, warehouses and buildings – electrical trucks, vehicles and vessels are receiving reliable power supply to achieve smooth 24/7 operation? ABB is a pioneer in sustainable solutions for electrification, and the ultimate goal of its shore-to-ship power and smart ports is to facilitate the transition of the port concept: from traditional (a place of transit of people and goods) to modern and sustainable (totally integrated with the surrounding community).

14:40

Electric ships: who's in charge?

Ruud van Sloten
Consultant
EVConsult
NETHERLANDS
Our triple-layered model for developing a sustainable charging network for e-ships requires that all aspects should be taken into account when forming an integral approach to transport, the grid and urban planning. Current characteristics and future objectives concerning all three layers need to be taken into account to secure an optimized strategy. The model is used to weigh the arguments of different stakeholders and to make informed decisions.

15:00

Inductive charging of ferries

Daniel Dörflinger
CEO
IPT Technology GmbH
GERMANY
Electric vessels are either equipped with large, heavy batteries to last through the day or are obliged to be plugged in during operation, resulting in downtime. Batteries take away space; cables and charge plugs face wear and tear. They are a hassle and a safety issue. However, electric vessels can be recharged inductively in a fully automated manner. Fewer batteries are needed; no heavy plugs and cables to handle. Wireless inductive charging is unaffected by rain or snowfall. The presentation gives an insight into the technology and its unique features, and refers to a successful project implementing an inductive charging system for an electric ferry.

15:20

Automated charging – challenges and solutions

Jim Andriotis
Head of innovation
Cavotec Group
USA
There are clear benefits to charging electric vessels automatically when they approach a wharf. Yet the variety of vessels and wharf types poses a challenge for how to get the connector to the ship and keep it connected securely. This presentation will go through some applications, the customer problems faced, and how the solution was implemented to ensure these problems were solved.

15:40

Panel Q&A

16:30 - 17:30

Panel Discussion - Port technology as a driver for the electrification of shipping

Jan Egbertsen
Innovation manager
Port of Amsterdam
NETHERLANDS
Faig Abbasov
Shipping policy officer
Transport & Environment
BELGIUM
Roberto Bernacchi
Product manager - shore-to-ship power and smart ports global
ABB SpA
ITALY
Prasanna Colluru
Director corporate strategy
Future Proof Shipping
NETHERLANDS
Bert Witkamp
Representative
EAFO - European Alternative Fuels Observatory
BELGIUM
Jim Andriotis
Head of innovation
Cavotec Group
USA

Day 3: Thursday 27 June

Developments in Energy Storage Systems
09:00 - 15:50

Moderator

Adrian Heuer
Electrical energy storage scientist
Battery Engineering Group - Fraunhofer ISE
GERMANY

09:00

New 124kWh modular battery pack for hybrid marine

Massimo Mantovani
Industry manager
Nidec ASI
ITALY
Marine batteries must be compact and highly reliable, but these characteristics are not the only key features. Achieving the best performance and enhancing reliability and longevity requires seamless integration between the battery and the control system. The BMS and the PMS must be able to interact in real time, which is why Nidec has developed a proprietary battery module for naval applications. With an innovative modular design with a power density of 124kWh per module, the assembly of large-capacity batteries is greatly simplified and the number of modules needed has been drastically reduced, offering significant space savings.

09:20

Aluminum-air batteries for marine applications

Udi Erell
Director, marine applications
Phinergy
ISRAEL
Aluminum-air technology allows an energy density that surpasses conventional battery technologies, at much lower prices. Furthermore, unlike rechargeable batteries, the Al-air battery does not lose capacity when not in use, and does not degrade over time. The aluminum anode depletes only when producing electricity, eventually saturating the electrolyte. Both are easily replaced and the electrolyte is recyclable. Phinergy has already fielded its patented aluminum-air batteries in land applications and is now adapting the technology to marine applications. A zero-emission hybrid solution is proposed, comprising an aluminum-air 20ft shipping container, able to provide a charge of up to 10MWh to onboard batteries.

09:40

New energy storage system and usage of this system

Tatsuya Ono
Manager
Kawasaki Heavy Industries Ltd
JAPAN
Kawasaki is developing a new energy storage system that doesn't use a Li-ion battery (LiB). Instead of LiB, Kawasaki is using a Li-ion capacitor (LiC). This has quite different characteristics compared with LiB, so usage of this technology differs from what is conventional. A combination of LiB and LiC can also be considered. We will discuss this technology and its use in marine propulsion and powerplant.

10:30

Energy storage systems for ships

Giordano Torri
Chief technology officer
Fincantieri SI SpA
ITALY
Energy storage systems (ESS) are penetrating the field of marine power systems, driven by improvements in performance, efficiency, fuel saving, and containment of pollution and emissions. Two applications are discussed. First, the ESS as part of a new grid in DC for onboard electric power distribution. Second, the ESS as used for retrofitting existing onboard AC grids. This presentation shows the architecture and explains the benefits of these two solutions for medium/small ships such as tugs and ferries.

10:50

Study on electrical storage for ships (batteries)

Ricardo Batista
Project officer, environment and capacity building
European Maritime Safety Agency
PORTUGAL
The objective of the EMSA study on electrical storage for ships, resulting from close cooperation with DNV-GL, was to draw an updated state of the art in current marine battery systems for all-electric or hybrid ship powering applications. In addition to a battery technology overview, the study includes a summary of the main current ship projects with battery/hybridization applications, and a safety assessment for fuel cell-battery hybrid powering applications. The study comprises an instrument for the better understanding of the available options with modern marine battery technologies in the context of overall environmental performance optimization in maritime transport.

11:10

Development of energy storage systems – experiences and class rule updates

Sverre Eriksen
Principal engineer
DNV GL
NORWAY
Energy storage solutions are developing quickly. Technologies like supercapacitors could be an alternative to traditional Li-ion batteries. This presentation will address the upcoming update of the DNV GL class rules for energy storage. It will include latest rule updates for Li-ion battery systems and introduce rules for electrochemical capacitor systems. The presentation will also look back at more than 150 battery/battery-hybrid vessel projects that have been classed by DNV GL in the last five years.

11:30

Development of megawatt-scale marine fuel cell power generating unit

Dr Sami Kanerva
Senior principal engineer
ABB Marine & Ports
FINLAND
In 2018 ABB and Ballard Power Systems announced their collaboration to jointly develop a zero-emission fuel cell powerplant for shipping. Fuel cell systems can have various applications for vessels, such as providing power for a ship’s hotel operations during the time of docking, or for powering the propulsion when ships are at sea. With an electrical generating capacity of 1MW and above, the new system will fit within a single module, complies with relevant marine regulations, and is no bigger than traditional marine engines.

11:50

Fuel cell technology for maritime applications – towards zero-emission navigation

Roel Van De Pas
Chief commercial officer
Nedstack Fuel Cell Technology BV
NETHERLANDS
Hydrogen fuel cells and batteries are becoming the technology mix for the zero-emission navigational future for a large share of the world's fleets. Ongoing industrialization projects such as FELMAR provide the much-needed market adaptation to allow for widespread market adoption.

12:10

Panel Q&A

13:45

Water-Go-Round: North America's first commercial hydrogen fuel cell vessel

Dr Joseph Pratt
CEO & CTO
Golden Gate Zero Emission Marine
USA
When it is launched in fall 2019, the Water-Go-Round will be the first commercial, USCG-inspected hydrogen fuel cell electric vessel in North America. The Water-Go-Round concept was started over four years ago with the first SF-BREEZE study. This presentation will describe the path to the Water-Go-Round and give unique insights into the vessel's design and up-to-date construction progress.

14:05

Experiences from FCH JU project MARANDA for maritime fuel cell and hydrogen storage system design and operation

Dr Jari Ihonen
Principal scientist
VTT
FINLAND
Laurence Grand-Clément
President
PersEE
FRANCE
In the MARANDA project, an emission-free, hydrogen-fueled, PEMFC-based hybrid powertrain system and 80kg hydrogen storage unit were developed for marine applications and validated both in test benches and on board the research vessel Aranda. This 165kW (2 x 82.5kW AC) fuel cell powertrain (hybridized with a battery) will provide power to the vessel's electrical equipment as well as the dynamic positioning during measurements, free from vibration, noise and air pollution. This presentation outlines the main issues in the system design and first experimental experiences, as well as the development needs of regulations, codes and standards (RCS) for maritime use of hydrogen fuel cells. In addition, the initial go-to-market strategy for hydrogen fuel cells in maritime use is presented.

14:25

Fuel cells and batteries – technologies in comparison and use

Adrian Heuer
Electrical energy storage scientist
Battery Engineering Group - Fraunhofer ISE
GERMANY
Fuel cells and batteries are competing technologies when electrifying the maritime business. But they should not be. Fraunhofer ISE researchers from the Center for Energy Storage Technologies and Systems are showing the characteristics of both technologies and comparing them with each other. A brief introduction into the different types of batteries and fuel cells will be given, focusing on the most widely used chemistries. Optimal use of each technology is shown for different types of applications. This takes into account the given space and weight constraints of a vessel and typical duty cycles, as well as possible fuel or electricity supply chains.

14:45 - 15:45

Panel Discussion - Developing fuel cells for marine application

Ricardo Batista
Project officer, environment and capacity building
European Maritime Safety Agency
PORTUGAL
Madadh MacLaine
CEO
Zero Emissions Maritime Technology
UK
Dr Jari Ihonen
Principal scientist
VTT
FINLAND
Roel Van De Pas
Chief commercial officer
Nedstack Fuel Cell Technology BV
NETHERLANDS
Dr Joseph Pratt
CEO & CTO
Golden Gate Zero Emission Marine
USA
Moderator:
Adrian Heuer, electrical energy storage scientist, Battery Engineering Group - Fraunhofer ISE
Please Note: This conference programme may be subject to change

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June 25, 26, 27, 2019

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