TWO VIRTUAL CONFERENCE ON Green Hydrogen & 2nd Edition Clean Buses in India

Organisers:

 

Supported by:

 

Green Hydrogen

 

Knowledge Partner: Co-sponsors:

 

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Delegate benefits (Virtual Conference)

  • Direct interaction with senior speakers (Q&A facility)
  • Easy connectivity to geographically dispersed delegates (click of a mouse)
  • Concise report offered as a backgrounder
  • Cost effective (lower ticket price as compared to a physical conference)
  • Offers flexibility and convenience
  • Access to conference recording
  • Recap of conference sessions
  • Contributes to sustainability and lower carbon footprint
For both conferences
INR GST @ 18% Total INR USD
1 Login 12,000 2,160 14,160 200
2 – 3 Logins 18,000 3,240 21,240 350
4 – 5 Logins 24,000 43,20 28,320 400
6 – 9 Logins 30,000 5,400 35,400 550
10 – 20 Logins 36,000 6,480 42,480 650
Any one conference
INR GST @ 18% Total INR USD
1 Login 7,000 1,620 8,260 125
2 – 3 Logins 12,000 2,160 14,160 200
4 – 5 Logins 17,000 3,060 20,060 275
6 – 9 Logins 22,000 3,960 25,960 350
10 – 20 Logins 27,000 4,860 31,860 425

 

For registration process/payment to attend any one conference, please contact:

Priyanka Rawat
Email:  priyanka.rawat@indiainfrastructure.com
Tel: +91-8587065590, 6366804343

 

  • There is a 30 per cent discount before February 18, 2021.
  • GST @18 per cent is applicable on the registration fee.
  • Registration will be confirmed on receipt of the payment.

  Benefits of sponsorship (Virtual Conference)

  • E-Meet influencers and decision-makers/
  • Reach out to and engage with new or active prospects
  • Generate high quality sales leads
  • Increase brand recognition
  • Target a captive and engaged audience
  • Drive website traffic through social media promotions
  • Position your company as the thought-leader in your industry

For sponsorship and delegate registrations, contact:
Priyanka Rawat
Email: priyanka.rawat@indiainfrastructure.com
Tel: +91-6366804343 , +91-8587065590

The conference is being organised by India Infrastructure Publishing, the leading provider of information on the infrastructure sectors through magazines, newsletters, reports and conferences. The company publishes Power Line, Renewable Watch, tele.net, Indian Infrastructure and Smart Utilities magazines. It also publishes Power News (a weekly newsletter), and a series of reports on the energy and transport sector, including Commercial and Industrial Solar Market in India, Solar Power in India, Solar Power in Africa, Floating and Canal-based Solar PV and Wind-Solar Hybrid Market in India, Rooftop Solar in India, Clean Bus Market in India: Hybrid, Electric, Gas-Based, Smart Cities in India; CGD Market and LNG Market in India; and Urban Rail in India. It also publishes the Solar Power Directory and Yearbook and the Wind Power Directory and Yearbook

 

Organisers: 

For sponsorship and delegate registrations, contact:
Priyanka Rawat

Email: priyanka.rawat@indiainfrastructure.com
Tel: +91-6366804343 , +91-8587065590

 

GREEN HYDROGEN

The participants who have attended our related conferences in the power, renewables and gas sectors have included: 

Adani Solar, Aggreko, Autogrid, ACME Cleantech Solutions , ACVA Solar, AES, Alfanar, Amplus Solar, Aries Power, Armacell, Avaada Power , AVI Solar Energy , Axis Capital , Azure Power, Babcock Power, Baker Hughes, Black & Veatch, Brookings, Cairn, Canadian Solar, Chicago Pneumatic, Chint Power, Cleantech Solar Energy, Climate Connect Technologies, CLP, Danfoss, Dans Energy, Delta, Diamond Gas International Pte. (DGI), Eaton, EIL, Elara Securities, Electrotherm, First Solar, Fortum, Fourth Partner Energy, GAIL India, GE Steam Power, Gensol,GMREnergy,GIZ,Greenko, Gujarat State Petronet, Hazira LNG, HDFC Bank, HEG , H-Energy, Hero Future Energies, HCC , HPCL, Hitachi ABB, Honeywell, ICICI Bank, IDFC Alternatives, IFC, Indian Energy Storage Alliance, Indian Railways Organization for Alternate Fuels, IREDA, Kalpataru Power, KEC, KepcoPlant Service &Engg, KfW, LARSEN&TOUBRO, L&T Solar, Linde, Mahindra Susten, Maithon Power, MECON, MNRE, (Ministry of New Renewable Energy),  Ministry of Power, Mitsubishi Corporation, Mitsui, Mytrah Energy, NEDO, NitiAayog, NTPC, NEC Technologies, Okaya Power, ONGC, POWER GRID, Petronet LNG, Praxair, Punj Lloyd ,PwC, Parker Hannifin, Panasonic, POSOCO, ReGenPowertech , Reliance Industries , RITES, ReNew Power Ventures , S&P Global Platts, SBI Capital Markets, SECI, Sembcorp Green Infra , Siemens Gamesa,  Skipper, Sprng Energy, Statkraft India, STEAG Energy, Sterling & Wilson, Sterlite, Siemens, Schneider, Shell, Sumitomo, Suzlon, Tata Cleantech Capital, Tata Projects, TGE Gas Engineering, Tata Power, Thermax, Thermo Fisher Scientific, Toshiba JSW Power Systems, Toyota Kirloskar, Vedanta, Vikram Solar, Veeco Instruments, Waaree Energies, World Bank, WALLFORT Financial Services, Wartsila, Welspun Renewables Energy, Yes Bank, Etc.

CLEAN BUSES IN INDIA

The previous participants in our conferences on Clean Buses in India have included: ABB, Air Liquide, Allison Transmission, Andhra Pradesh Urban Infrastructure Asset Management , Ashok Leyland Limited, Asian Development Bank, Automotive Research Association of India (ARAI), BAE Systems, Bakshi Transport Service, Ballard Power System, BOCI, Bosch , BSES Rajdhani Power , BYD India Private , Cellestial E-Mobility, Cummins India , Customized Energy Solutions, Daimler, Delhi Transport Corporation, Delta Electronics, Delta Power Solutions, Denso Corporation, Department of Energy, Department of Science & Technology Govt of India, DIMTS, EberspaecherSuetrak Bus Climate Control Systems India , Emerald Coaches, GETS Automotives , Government of Telangana, Greater Visakhapatnam Municipal Corporation, Haskel Asia, Highway Travels, Horizon Fuel Cell Technologies, Huber+Suhner Electronics , Hydrogenics, Indus Towes , INIT, ITM Power; JBM Group, Japan Bank For International Cooperation, Lucknow City Transport Services , Mass Rapid Transit Corporation, Ministry of New & Renewable Energy, Mytrah Mobility , OlectraGreentech , Panitek Power , Power Finance Corporation, Prasanna Purple Mobility Solutions , Pune MahanagarParivahanMahamandal (PMPML), Schaltbau India , School of Planning & Architecture, SEI Trading India, Siemens, Sterling E-Mobility, Sterlite Power Transmission , Sunlan Motor India , Tower Transit, Transit Systems, UMTC, Urban Transport Directorate, GoUP, ValeoMotherson Thermal Commercial Vehicles India , Vertech Capital, Virgo Consultants & Marketing, Volvo, Warrnambool Bus and Motor Company, World Bank Group, Yes Bank, etc

GREEN HYDROGEN

  • Improving green hydrogen production technologies, falling costs of electrolysers and fuel-cell stacks, and increasingly concerted policy actions to encourage green hydrogen projects in different parts of the world, are coming together to create a paradigm shift for energy transition.
  • Efforts are underway in India as well. The Ministry of New and Renewable Energy has been working towards drafting a Green Hydrogen Mission. It has already supported several R&D and demonstration projects. The Ministry of Road Transport and Highways has issued a notification proposing amendments to the Central Motor Vehicles Rules (1989) to incorporate safety standards for hydrogen fuel cell technology vehicles.
  • Adoption of hydrogen has seen several supporters in the industry as well. In their quest for becoming carbon neutral by 2035, Reliance Industries plan to replace transportation fuels with hydrogen and clean electricity. Similarly, the National Thermal Power Corporation (NTPC) is considering setting up a green hydrogen production facility in Andhra Pradesh. Several large solar and wind IPPs are preparing themselves to participate in SECI’s proposed tender for green hydrogen-based power production.
  • Against this backdrop, the future of hydrogen, particularly green hydrogen, looks promising in India.
  • However, green hydrogen development requires a deep and objective understanding of the facts pertaining to the current status of the sector in terms of production and consumption, the competitive gap between renewable hydrogen and its fossil alternatives, the plans for further development of (clean) pathways for hydrogen production and use, and the policies that incentivise the adoption of clean hydrogen technologies over fossil-based fuels and feedstocks.
  • The mission of this one-day virtual conference is to bring together policymakers, renewable energy developers, grid planners, technology providers, industry experts and investors to present their perspectives, share experiences from early projects, and offer possible solutions in shaping the future of green hydrogen. It will provide a platform to discuss and analyse the critical decisions needed to unlock the potential of green hydrogen for India’s energy transition strategy. The event will also feature dedicated sessions to discuss what’s needed to build commercial-scale projects and explore the options and investor interest in financing these projects.

CLEAN BUSES IN INDIA

  • The Indian clean bus segment has witnessed significant developments in the past few years. While CNG buses have been in use for a long time now, the deployment of electric buses has also been on the rise. To facilitate the deployment of clean buses,several cities have launched pilot projects, introduced new fleets, awarded key contracts, announced major plans and introduced policy changes.
  • Under FAME II, the government has provided incentives for electric buses as part its drive to make India a 100 per cent electric-vehicle nation by 2030. As of September 2020, the central government has sanctioned 670 electric buses for Maharashtra, Goa, Gujarat and Chandigarh, and 241 charging stations in Madhya Pradesh, Tamil Nadu, Kerala, Gujarat and Port Blair under FAME II.
  • In November 2020, the Bangalore Metropolitan Transport Corporation invited bids for the procurement of 300 electric buses on a gross cost contract model. Kerala and Chandigarh too have rolled out tenders to deploy electric buses under the FAME II scheme.Andhra Pradesh has also submitted a proposal tothe Department of Heavy Industries for the procurement of 1,000 electric buses. In December 2020, Pune MahanagarParivahanMahamandal Limited awarded a contract to OlectraGreentech Limited-Evey Trans Private Limited to procure 150 e-buses on a gross cost contract basis.
  • To supplement the national-level policy framework, several states have also formulated policies and plans to promote the adoption of clean buses. In August 2020, Delhi and Telangana launched their EV policies, withthe formerannouncingthe procurement of 1,000 electric buses.
  • The deployment of hydrogen-fuelled buses is also gaining attention now. Tata Motors, in collaboration with Indian Oil Corporation,launched the country’s first hydrogen fuel cell-powered bus. Kerala is now planning to become the first state to operate hydrogen-powered buses.
  • Going forward, there are lessons to be learnt from the cities that have deployed clean buses and an exchange of experiences is necessary. In addition, cities have major plans for the deployment of clean buses and these present significant opportunities for manufacturers and suppliers.
  • The mission of this virtual conference is to focus on the progress and opportunities in the deployment of clean buses, understand the impact of key policy initiatives, highlight city-level experience, relevant case studies and best practices, and identify issues with large-scale deployment and lessons learnt, and discuss the key strategies for procuring, financing, operating and maintaining clean buses.

GREEN HYDROGEN

Key Developments and Market Outlook: Unlocking the Potential of Green Hydrogen

  • Role of green hydrogen in meeting India’s climate goals
  • Potential end use cases
  • Opportunities and challenges in meeting climate goals
  • Addressing major barriers and implementing mechanisms to speed up green hydrogen economy

Government Perspective: India’sGreen Hydrogen Strategy

  • National green hydrogen strategy for economic growth and energy transition
  • Key initiatives and plans for supporting production and transport of green hydrogen
  • Expected targets and planned tenders

Green Hydrogen:Perspective and Plans of Renewable Energy Developers

  • Plans for green hydrogen production from solar and wind powerresources
  • Potential business models and cost economics
  • Key barriers and outlook

Cost Economics: Building Commercial-Scale Projects

  • Capex requirements, expected returns and mechanisms to reduce costs
  • Global lessons from recent issues and solutions to de-risk project development
  • Emerging business models for investing in the green hydrogen economy
  • What else is needed and can be achieved?

Green Hydrogen Storage and Grid Flexibility

  • Hydrogen’s potential to manage seasonal storage issues
  • Managing flexibility in the grid with green hydrogen storage
  • Using green hydrogen for grid balancing services
  • Storing green hydrogen safely
  • Pilots and case studies of early projects

Promising technologies for green hydrogen production

  • Large-scale electrolysers – the key to commercialisation of green hydrogen production
  • Technology update and advanced projects
  • Latest research on standardising designs and improving efficiencies
  • Plans for ramping-up manufacturing capacities

Financing green hydrogen projects

  • Emerging financing options and institutional support
  • Addressing financial and commercial risks to make projects bankable
  • Are lenders ready to commit?
  • What’s needed to boost investment in green hydrogen?
  • How can financiers get involved – perspective of early investors

 

CLEAN BUSES IN INDIA

DEPLOYMENTTRENDS, DEVELOPMENTS AND OUTLOOK

  • What are the emerging trends and recent developments in the clean bus market?
  • What are the barriers to the adoption of clean buses in India? What has been the impact of Covid-19 on the deployment of clean buses?
  • What is the future outlook for this segment?

GOVERNMENT PERSPECTIVE: POLICY DIRECTION AND IMPACT OF FAME II

  • What are the government’s plans with regard to the deployment of clean buses?
  • What has beenthe progress under the FAMEIIscheme?
  • What are the expectations from the industry?

BUS MANUFACTURERS’ PERSPECTIVE

  • What has been the experience so far?
  • How has the business environment evolved in recent times?
  • What are the key risks and challenges?

STATE-LEVEL PROCUREMENT STRATEGIES AND PLANS

  • What has been the experience so far?What are thelessons learnt?
  • What are the steps being taken to draft a clean bus deployment strategy?
  • What has been the impact of Covid-19 on plans for deployment of clean buses?
  • What are the fleet deployment plans?What are the key challenges and expectations from suppliers?

CITY-LEVEL INITIATIVES: CASE STUDIES, EXPERIENCES AND BEST PRACTICES

  • What have been the key city-level initiatives in the clean bus segment?
  • What are the procurement plans and targets?
  • What are thepreferred business models for the procurement, operations and maintenance of clean buses?

SEGMENT FOCUS I: HYBRID BUSES

  • What is the business case for the deployment of hybrid clean buses in Indian cites?
  • What has been the experience so far?
  • What are the key issues and challenges? What is the future potential?

SEGMENT FOCUS II: ELECTRIC BUSES

  • What has been the experience so far?
  • What are the key issues and challenges?
  • What are the key measures required to make these buses financially viable for the state transport undertakings?

SEGMENT FOCUS III: GAS-BASED BUSES

  • What has been the experience so far with regard to the deployment of CNG, LNG and ethanol buses across Indian cities?
  • What are the key issues and challenges?
  • What is the future potential?

SEGMENT FOCUS IV: HYDROGEN AND FUEL CELL BUSES

  • How has been the experience so far with regard to the deployment of hydrogen buses across Indian cities?
  • What are the key issues and challenges?
  • What is the future outlook?

SPOTLIGHT ON RETROFITTED CLEAN BUSES

  • What is the potential for retrofitment of the existing fleet of buses?
  • What has been the experience so far?
  • What are the key issues and challenges?

CHARGING INFRASTRUCTURE FOR ELECTRIC BUSES

  • What are the charging infrastructure requirementsto align with the clean bus deployment plans and targets?
  • What are the interventions needed to support fast-charging stations and sharedcharging infrastructure?
  • What are the business models for EV charging stations (battery rentals, battery swapping points, etc.)most suited for Indian needs?

GREEN HYDROGEN

  • Green hydrogen developers
  • Renewable energy developers
  • Policy makers and regulators
  • Power utilities
  • Transmission grid operators
  • EPC Contractors
  • Technology providers
  • Engineering and technical consultants
  • Management consultants
  • Energy Storage providers
  • Equipment manufacturers
  • Potential Investors
  • Private Equity firms
  • Financial Institutions
  • Industry Analysts
  • R &D Organisations

CLEAN BUSES IN INDIA

The event is expected to draw participation from executives, managers and decision-makers from:

  • Public transport authorities and operating companies
  • State government agencies
  • Bus manufacturers
  • Charging solution suppliers and battery manufacturers
  • Multilateral agencies
  • Funding agencies
  • Academic institutions
  • Transport associations
  • Government transport departments
  • Policymaking and regulatory bodies
  • Suppliers of bus components
  • Energy providers
  • Banks and financial institutions
  • Leasing companies
  • Research and development organisations
  • Consultants, etc.

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Event Schedule Details

  • March 9, 2021 (Tuesday) - March 10, 2021 (Wednesday)
    10:00 AM - 05:00 PM
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