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Boiling Point articles

The articles of the journal Boiling Point

Items 1030

Title Main author (HEDON member) Coauthor - I (HEDON member) Coauthor - II (HEDON member) Coauthor - III (HEDON member) Authors (non HEDON members) Abstract Affiliation Article in Word format Journal Section Issue Pdf version Icon picture Accepted Title in French Abstract in French Abstract in Spanish Title in Chinese Abstract in Chinese Submitter Technologies Service type Project design Themes Fuels Rating Location: continent Location: european countries Location: asian countries Location: African countries Location: south american countries Location: north american countries Location: oceanian countries Keywords Page name EN French translator Page name FR Spanish translator Page name ES Chinese translator Page name CN Comments
The introduction and uptake of improved cookstoves: Making sense of engineers, social scientists, barriers, markets and participation Mike.Clifford@nottingham.ac.uk sarah.jewitt@nottingham.ac.uk Charlotte Ray Drawing on the authors’ previous experience, literature review and preliminary fieldwork, this
article discusses some of the existing challenges faced when investigating improved cookstove (ICS)
adoption and some of the current barriers that interfere with ICS introduction and uptake in East
and Southern Africa. This article also discusses different methodological approaches that can be
taken when addressing these barriers and how this can be incorporated within the Barriers project,
an ongoing multi-disciplinary project investigating why ICS have had relatively little household or
market penetration in Southern Africa in comparison to some countries in East Africa.
Theme Articles 64 Download The introduction and uptake of improved cookstoves.pdf 2014-12-20 sophia-rose@hedon.info (0) ImprovedCookStoves
Adoption of Cleaner Cookstoves debajit@india.com Subhes C Bhattacharyya Globally 2.6 billion people, representing around 38% of the total population, depend on solid biomass fuels to meet their basic energy needs for cooking. While rural communities are shifting to modern fuels such as LPG and electrical energy for cooking, the International Energy Agency estimates that, in the absence of new policies, the number of people relying on solid biomass will increase to over 2.7 billion by the year 2030 because of population growth, calling for a higher adoption rate of improved biomass cookstoves. This article highlights the key barriers to adoption of improved cookstoves (ICS), sharing experiences from the field in South Asia and Sub-Saharan Africa. More emphasis on technical design of stoves to achieve higher thermal efficiency and lack of sufficient attention to consumer perspectives such as user-friendliness, purchasing capacity, income variability of rural households as well as to local capacity development of market players and stove builders create the dissemination challenge. The article suggests that stronger stakeholder partnerships, knowledge sharing, and satisfaction of user requirements through appropriate designs and diversified financing options will be required for a rapid growth of supply and demand of ICS.
Theme Articles 64 Download Adoption of cleaner cookstoves.pdf 2014-12-20 sophia-rose@hedon.info 010 Stoves 012 Cooking (0) Cookstoves;    Biomass;    Energy    access;    Barriers    BP64_AdoptionOfCleanerCookstoves
Global Alliance for Clean Cookstoves News gsmith0889@aol.com Rachel Mahmud Women’s Energy Entrepreneurship Workshop 2017: Empowering Women Entrepreneurs & Scaling Access to Energy
Global Alliance for Clean Cookstoves Download BP69_UoN News pages_Article 3.docx News Section 69 Download 05666 HD Boiling Point 69 GACC News.pdf 2017-12-10 rbellanca@gmail.com 010 Stoves 012 Cooking (0)
From Barriers to Enablers: Where next for Improved Cookstoves? Charlotte Ray sarah.jewitt@nottingham.ac.uk temilade@gmail.com Mike.Clifford@nottingham.ac.uk The ‘Barriers to the introduction and uptake of improved cookstoves (ICS) in East and Southern Africa’ is a three year research project funded by the Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council (EPSRC), Department for International Development (DfID) and Department for Energy and Climate Change (DECC). As the project draws to a close, this paper reflects on the lessons that have been learned and some of the challenges still facing the stove sector, particularly in the context of enabling sustained adoption of ICS.
University of Nottingham Download Article 1 UoN_BP69 Final180517.docx Theme Articles 69 Download 05666 HD Boiling Point 69 Theme Ray.pdf 2017-12-10 rbellanca@gmail.com 010 Stoves 012 Cooking (0)
Editorial Charlotte Ray karabi.dutta@gmail.com rbellanca@gmail.com luc.severi@gmail.com Issue 64 of Boiling Point, published in 2014, was dedicated to the theme ‘Barriers to Cookstoves’. This theme was driven by an Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council (EPSRC), Department for International Development (DfID) and Department for Energy and Climate Change (DECC) funded project led by the University of Nottingham, UK, investigating the ‘Barriers to the Introduction and Uptake of Improved Cookstoves (ICS) in East and Southern Africa. At the time, the issue received much attention from our readers highlighting that there is still a need to overcome many of the barriers to ICS despite interventions dating back to as early as the 1940s. As this project draws to a close, a major realisation has been that any future research would need to include ‘enablers’ from the offset rather than focussing only on the ‘barriers’. This is because ‘barriers’ derives (mainly) negative connotations and only really draws on problems associated with improved cookstove uptake (and development in general).
Download BP69 Editorial_FINAL.doc Editorial 69 Download 05666 HD Boiling Point 69 Editorial.pdf 2017-12-10 rbellanca@gmail.com 010 Stoves 012 Cooking (0)
Enablers of strong cookstove sales through a purchase offer approach in rural Senegal – An explorative analysis Gunther Bensch, Jörg Peters This article outlines the main results of a study in rural Senegal where households were invited to purchase simple improved biomass cookstoves in their villages. Households’ stove purchases and willingness to pay levels turned out to be unexpectedly high considering that the stoves are generally available in the area and at least part of the study sample households were already exposed to the specific stove type before. We therefore conducted an explorative analysis of potential factors that may have triggered the high degree of sales. In particular, aspects of the applied mode of stove delivery and the specific interview situation are assessed. This serves to derive insights into potential intervention design and communication approaches for entry-level improved stoves, which are likely transferable to higher-tier modern energy access technologies as well.
RWI – Leibniz Institute for Economic Research, Essen, Germany, AMERU, University of the Witwatersrand, Johannesburg, South Africa Download Article 2_BenschPeters2016_Enablers of strong cookstove _sales_FINAL.docx Theme Articles 69 Download 05666 HD Boiling Point 69 Theme Bensch.pdf 2017-12-10 rbellanca@gmail.com 010 Stoves 012 Cooking (0) Africa Senegal
An Interview with Paul ‘Dr TLUD’ Anderson Mike.Clifford@nottingham.ac.uk psanders@ilstu.edu Boiling Point guest editor, Dr. Mike Clifford speaks to
Prof.Paul Simon Anderson (a.k.a. Dr TLUD) about the
current and future prospects of TLUD woodgas stoves.
Download BP69_Interview Paul Anderson_FINAL.docx Viewpoint 69 Download 05666 HD Boiling Point 69 Viewpoints Anderson.pdf 2017-12-10 rbellanca@gmail.com (0)
GIZ NEWS Reimund Hoffmann, Anna Ingwe, Anja Rohde, Gabriele Wurster-Vihuto Crowdfunding to unlock mini-grid development in Nigeria?
Energy access redefined: Emerging findings from the global MTF survey
New GIZ catalogue on DC appliances for Productive Use
GIZ HERA News Section 69 Download 05666 HD Boiling Point 69 GIZ News.pdf 2017-12-10 rbellanca@gmail.com (0)
Development of clean cooking technology for rural communities in India Ram Chandra Pal, Vivek Jha and Manjushree Banerjee The penetration of clean fuels for cooking in rural areas in India continues to be low, with just 6.5 per cent using Liquefied Petroleum Gas (LPG). Rural households continue to use locally available biomass fuels for cooking. In response, TERI developed an improved cook stove model, TERI SPT 0610. Compared to a traditional mud stove, the combustion efficiency of the new model was found to be 37 per cent, with 80 per cent less carbon monoxide emissions and 72 per cent less particulate matters (PM 2.5) (TERI, 2015). The specific fuel consumption for the new stove model was reported as 186.2 g/kg of a cooked meal, which is about 73 per cent lower than the traditional mud stove used in the areas where the new product was introduced.
Given the technical performance improvements offered by the improved cook stove model, its dissemination was supported across 17 states in India.
The Energy and Resources Institute, New Delhi, India Download Article 3_TERI Cooking Technology-A case study from India_FINAL.docx Theme Articles 69 Download 05666 HD Boiling Point 69 Theme Chandra.pdf 2017-12-10 rbellanca@gmail.com 010 Stoves 012 Cooking (0) Asia India
Climate finance for clean and efficient cookstoves h.galt@climatefocus.com Szymon Mikolajczyk Depressed carbon prices have left many climate change mitigation initiatives stranded. We make the case for using the architecture of the Clean Development Mechanism (CDM) to facilitate the transfer of international climate finance to clean and efficient cookstove projects and programmes, allowing for the rapid scale-up of registered activities and replication of efforts in new regions. The CDM offers a credible and transparent framework that enables the linking of invested funds to verified greenhouse gas mitigation impacts. Issued and subsequently cancelled carbon credits could serve to trigger results-based payments, rather than be used to compensate emissions occurring elsewhere. By targeting initiatives capable of reaching financial sustainability over time, multilateral and bilateral climate financiers can encourage the creation of mature, private sector driven cookstove markets. Such financial support could enable the scale-up of activities in line with country’s Nationally Determined Contributions (NDC), more than a quarter of which refer to cookstoves as a priority area of intervention.
Climate Focus Download Article 5 Galt Climate Finance for Cookstoves FINAL.doc Theme Articles 69 Download 05666 HD Boiling Point 69 Theme Galt.pdf 2017-12-10 rbellanca@gmail.com 010 Stoves 012 Cooking 013 Financing Climate change (0)
  • A practitioner's journal on household energy, stoves and poverty reduction.



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