Paul Heithersay, South Australian Department of Resources and Energy at the Sydney Mining Club, July 31 2014
Views: 19 sydneyminingclub
“We have some of the world’s best renewable energy resources, the best scientific research and know-how, and a skilled workforce, but we need policies to capture this opportunity.” Mark Butler, MP Fundamental changes in global energy production pose significant challenges for Australia. In particular, as the recent Paris climate agreement highlights there is now international consensus among nation states for dramatic reductions in carbon emissions. Combined with the technological disruption of low cost renewable energy technologies, it is clear a global transition towards a low-carbon economy is now underway. While Australia has some of the world’s best renewable energy resources, scientific research and know-how, and a skilled workforce, it currently lacks policies which can harness the full potential of a low carbon future. With Climate Change touted as one of the key issues that could affect the outcome of the next Federal election, the Shadow Environment Minister drops into the Sydney Environment Institute for a conversation about the future of climate policy in Australia and where the party stands on the issue for Australia’s future. SEI Respondents: Professor Tony Vassallo, School of Chemical and Biomolecular Engineering, University of Sydney Lisette Collins PhD candidate, Department of Government and International Relations, University of Sydney More Information: http://sydney.edu.au/environment-institute/events/keynote-address-mark-butler-mp/
Views: 450 Sydney Environment Institute
The New Zealand Energy and Resources sector story showcases the unique characteristics of our energy and resources industry offers the world. To find out more about this video and about the NZ Story visit www.nzstory.govt.nz/
Views: 2969 New Zealand Story Group
An educational short animation film explaining the production of electricity in Western Macedonia, Greece. The target audience are children attending the 5th and 6th grade of elementary School. Created in Association with the School of Education and the Department of Fine & Applied Arts, of the University of Western Macedonia, Greece. Coordination - Scenario- Scientific Supervision: Anna Spyrtou - Assistant Professor (Department of Primary Education) Direction - Animation - Original Music: Elias Pierrakos - Student (Department of Fine & Applied Arts) Special Thanks to: Antony Vrachnas - English Narration Niki Gakoudi, Ageliki Lothoxoedou - Translation This is an one-month non-stop work (day and night) project and it is being uploaded online just for previewing purposes . The creators retain all rights of copyright, management and distribution of the film. Florina 2011 Original Video in Greek: http://youtu.be/coWQ1R2r5MY
Views: 1150207 eli0s78
In the Asia-Pacific lies a vast untapped land, a land rich in resources, arable farmland and energy; a land with an advanced stable and secure economy in close proximity to Asia. If you’re thinking of investing down under maybe it’s time to think about Northern Australia. This video outlines investment opportunities available in Northern Australia: in resources and energy, infrastructure, agribusiness and food, tourism infrastructure and tropical medicine research. It was first screened at the Northern Australia Investment Forum held in Darwin, Australia, on 8 November 2015. For more information, visit Austrade.gov.au
Views: 2246 Austrade
SkillsTech Australia presents the video of Generator demo - Energy In VS Energy Out (UEE30807). For more information, please contact at [email protected] © The State of Queensland (Department of Education and Training) 2011
Views: 1086 TAFE Queensland SkillsTech teaching resources
2018 Premier’s Awards in Energy and Mining Award category: Resources Sector – Excellence in Working with Communities Commendation: Hillgrove Resources Limited and the Kanmantoo Callington Community Consultative Committee for “Kanmantoo Callington Regional Master Plan”. The Awards are supported by the Department for Energy and Mining, South Australia. http://www.energymining.sa.gov.au/premiers_awards_in_energy_and_mining
Views: 58 Energy and Mining SA
Professor Tony Owen, Emeritus Professor of Economics at University College London, Australia, explains the structure of the 2-year Masters of Energy and Resources Management and talks briefly about the research project students can choose to undertake in the second year of their studies. *Disclaimer*: The number of academic staff has grown significantly since the production of this video; the academic expertise now covers all areas associated with energy and mineral resources (incl. policy, community engagement, socila licensing, environmental monitoring etc.) For more information go to www.ucl.ac.uk/australia.
Views: 171 uclaustralia
MSc Kathryn Siriram presented at the UCL Australia Graduate Research Conference held in Adelaide on 6 December 2012. The topic of her project was 'Government Initiatives to promote Energy Efficiency and Renewable Energy in Trinidad and Tobago: Lessons from the Australian Experience' Kathryn was for the duration of her 2nd year project hosted by DMITRE (South Australian Department of Manufacturing, Innovation, Trade, Resources and Energy). DMITRE is responsible for the management, development and governance of the primary resources sector in South Australia.
Views: 783 uclaustralia
Panel Discussion: Mr Phil Richardson (General Manager - Energy Consumer and Pricing, Department of Energy and Water Supply, Queensland Government), Mr Jim Snow (Executive Director, Oakley Greenwood), Professor Simon Bartlett AM (Powerlink Chair in Electricity Transmission, The University of Queensland). Moderated by Ms Heidi Cooper (Senior Manager, Government Relations, Origin Energy).
Views: 55 UQ Energy Initiative
The UCL School of Energy and Resources, Australia (SERAus) offers highly focused graduate courses that equip students with a sought-after qualification from one of the world's top-ten universities -- a degree that is uniquely designed to develop management skills specifically for the burgeoning energy and resources industry. http://www.ucl.ac.uk/australia UCL is consistently ranked as one of the world's very best universities. As a multi-faculty, research-intensive university in central London, our research helps tackle global challenges and feeds directly into outstanding degree programmes. Visit us at www.ucl.ac.uk
Views: 3301 UCL
AUSTRALIA'S leading counter-terrorism agency has been providing intelligence to the federal government on environmental groups that campaign against coalmining. The Australia Security Intelligence Organisation's politically sensitive monitoring of the campaigners comes after Resources and Energy Minister Martin Ferguson warned that protests at power stations and coal export terminals could have ''life-threatening'' consequences and ''major trade and investment implications''. Security officials have suggested privately that environmental activists pose greater threats to energy infrastructure than terrorists. But confirmation that ASIO has been monitoring and advising on security issues arising from such activism is likely to cause tensions between federal Labor and their parliamentary allies, the Australian Greens. Greens leader Bob Brown said yesterday it was ''intolerable that the Labor government was spying on conservation groups'' and condemned the ''deployment of ASIO as a political weapon'' against peaceful protests. ''Martin Ferguson is incorrigible. But it's not just Ferguson. It's the cabinet, it's the Labor government that's happy to use the police and ASIO against community groups, against ordinary people, on behalf of foreign-owned mining corporations,'' he said. Senator Brown said he would urgently take up the issue with the government, adding that former Labor attorney-general and civil libertarian Lionel Murphy ''would be spinning in his grave''. The Department of Resources, Energy and Tourism on Tuesday confirmed ASIO's role in advising on security issues relating to protests against coalmining when it refused to release under freedom of information a December 2010 ministerial brief on the possible disruption of energy infrastructure by protesters. The document has been wholly exempted from release because it contains sensitive information exchanged between federal, state and territory governments, and classified information derived from ''an intelligence agency document''. ASIO is exempt from freedom of information laws and is described on its website as ''the only agency in the Australian intelligence community authorised in the normal course of its duties to undertake investigations into the activities of Australian persons''. Other FOI documents confirm that Mr Ferguson pressed then attorney-general Robert McClelland in September 2009 to see whether ''the intelligence-gathering services of the Australian Federal Police'' could be used to help energy companies handle increasing activity by coalmining protesters. Mr Ferguson was particularly concerned about protests at the Hazelwood power station in Victoria, warning that ''protests such as this can lead to unlawful activity designed to directly compromise the delivery of essential services to Australians''. ''The risk of protest-related disruptions in the energy sector is likely to continue in the near future ... these disruptions pose a real threat to the reliable delivery of electricity and other essential services,'' he said. Such disruptions ''at critical times can have serious, and at times life-threatening, repercussions across the community''. Mr McClelland confirmed in reply in November 2009 that the AFP ''continually monitors the activities of issues-motivated groups and individuals who may target establishments through direct action, or action designed to disrupt or interfere with essential services''. Mr McClelland also highlighted the role of ASIO ''in intelligence gathering, analysis and advice in relation to protest activity [that] focuses on actual, or the potential for, violence''. He said that ''where warranted, ASIO advice may take the form of security intelligence reports, notification of protest action or threat assessments''. Other documents released under FOI have been heavily redacted to prevent disclosure of methods for ''preventing, detecting, investigating and dealing with illegal disruption to critical energy infrastructure'' - 12 April 2012.
Views: 312 Sydney Copwatch
Paul Edwards, Lend Lease Australia Pacific Australian Government Department of the Environment and Heritage, June 2005 Energy efficiency (AVI - 57,430 KB) This video should be viewed in the context of the ESD design guide for Australian Government buildings. The ESD design guide gives a basic introduction to ecological sustainability issues and specifically how the built environment affects them. It begins by outlining the Australian position on Ecologically Sustainable Development (ESD) and some key policies relevant to buildings and ESD. See also: more ESD design guide videos Transcript The chilled beams has had an impact on our chillers. Our chillers are extremely efficient. We have efficient fans and parts. One of the interesting outcomes of our design was the 'free' rock wall cooling system, which is passive. We have a four storey sandstone rock face in our building, which is adjacent to our atrium. It works on the same principles as the chilled beams, as a large thermal mass, so when the space is heated up by the people in it, that air is cooled by the rock wall, the cold air falls down the wall and streams across the atrium and cools our occupants. It's very effective, in some cases, too effective. Another passive element is our extensive natural lighting. I wouldn't say we've got the ideal depth of floor plate. We've got a 12-16 max floor plate, which gives you good natural light as well as good cross flow ventilation. We've got a 20m long wide floor plate with an atrium on one side, with full height glazing on the other. This maximises daylight, and we maximise daylight as well through the use of a retractable blind on the north, west and southern facades. On level four, our meeting rooms, we have a 'smart' door design which means all the doors are open when meetings aren't on, which maximises daylight into our reception area. In terms of artificial components on energy efficiency, we have T5 lighting... We're achieving 6.7 watts per square metre, which is way below anything else I know of. We've got PE cells and motion detectors, the usual gadgets to reduce energy consumption. I think one of our biggest components is our user education programs that we've had in place. [transcript ends] ESD design guide for office and public buildings (Edition 3) Sustainable Built Environments and Centre for Design, RMIT University Department of the Environment and Water Resources, May 2007 ISBN 0 642 553 491 ESD design guide for office and public buildings (PDF - 1,441 KB) http://www.environment.gov.au/sustainability/government/publications/esd-design/pubs/esd-design-guide.pdf ESD design guide for office and public buildings - Cover and Minister's foreword (PDF - 141 KB) http://www.environment.gov.au/sustainability/government/publications/esd-design/pubs/esd-design-guide-cover.pdf ESD design guide for office and public buildings - Introduction to Opportunity 10 (PDF - 821 KB) http://www.environment.gov.au/sustainability/government/publications/esd-design/pubs/esd-design-guide-introduction.pdf ESD design guide for office and public buildings - Case studies, glossary and appendices (PDF - 561 KB) http://www.environment.gov.au/sustainability/government/publications/esd-design/pubs/esd-design-guide-appendices.pdf
Views: 100 WERICHANEL
Energy is a finite resource, and we often take it for granted. The Philippine Department of Energy shows us what life might be like without it, and encourages us to start conserving today. Visit http://www.doe.gov.ph and learn more about how you can help keep this future from becoming a reality.
Views: 1916 J Dub
2018 Premier’s Awards in Energy and Mining Award category: Resources Sector – Excellence in Working with Communities Award winners: Heathgate Resources for their "Aboriginal Engagement Program”. The Awards are supported by the Department for Energy and Mining, South Australia. http://www.energymining.sa.gov.au/premiers_awards_in_energy_and_mining
Views: 74 Energy and Mining SA
Has the reinstatement of Kevin Rudd as leader of the ALP and Prime Minister shifted focus from the drama of personality politics to a focus on policy, or are policies the pawns of political power play? This is an important question in all democracies which should engage a variety of actors in the policy making process, with different interests influencing how priorities are set and resources allocated. As we await a federal election, this expert panel will explore the question 'who makes public policy in Australia?'. Audience members will be encouraged to submit questions to the panel and join this important debate. Panelists Melissa Conley Tyler is National Executive Director, Australian Institute of International Affairs; conflict resolution lawyer; member of International Advisory Council of US Center for Citizen Diplomacy; research includes Australian foreign policy making, its role in the G20, Australia as a middle power. Professor Brian Howe is Deputy PM 1991-95; Federal Minister 1984- 96; credited with major policy reforms, including introduction of Child Support, National Mental Health Strategy and Commonwealth Dental Scheme; Professorial Associate, Centre for Public Policy, University of Melbourne. Geoff Allen AM is founder Allen Consulting, advising government and companies on public policy, regulation, government-business relations and public affairs management; founding Chair, Centre for Corporate Public Affairs; Chair, Australian Statistics Advisory Council and Committee for Economic Development of Australia; Director, European Centre for Public Affairs. Gay Alcorn was The Age and Sydney Morning Herald Washington correspondent covering 2000 presidential election and September 11; deputy editor The Age 2006-08; editor The Sunday Age 2008-12; currently The Age columnist and election fact-checking editor, The Conversation. Terry Garwood is Deputy Secretary, Local Infrastructure and Land, Department of Transport, Planning & Local Infrastructure; Victoria's most senior Aboriginal public servant, 30+ years' experience in six different Victorian government departments and agencies; Director, Museum of Victoria and Institute of Public Administration Australia Victoria. Moderated by Professor Helen Sullivan, Director of the Melbourne School of Government. Recorded: Wednesday, 14 August 2013 | 6.30pm to 7.45pm Where: 'The Spot' Basement Theatre Faculty of Business & Economics The University of Melbourne
Views: 3107 The University of Melbourne
Will Chueh is an assistant professor in the Materials Science and Engineering Department and a center fellow at the Precourt Institute for Energy at Stanford. Chueh received his master's degree (2010) in applied physics and doctorate in materials science from the California Institute of Technology. Prior to joining Stanford in 2012, he was a Distinguished Truman Fellow at Sandia National Laboratories. Chueh has received numerous honors, including the Caltech DemetriadesTsafka-Kokkalis Prize in Energy (2012), the Josephine de Karman Fellowship (2009) and the American Ceramics Society Diamond Award (2008). In 2012, he was named as one of the "top 35 innovators under the age of 35" by MIT Technology Review. In the spirit of ideas worth spreading, TEDx is a program of local, self-organized events that bring people together to share a TED-like experience. At a TEDx event, TEDTalks video and live speakers combine to spark deep discussion and connection in a small group. These local, self-organized events are branded TEDx, where x = independently organized TED event. The TED Conference provides general guidance for the TEDx program, but individual TEDx events are self-organized.* (*Subject to certain rules and regulations)
Views: 187706 TEDx Talks
Drew is Chairman of the Australian Energy Market Operator Board, and a director on the boards of NBNCo and CSIRO. He has served for more than 20 years in senior roles in the Australian Public Service, including as Secretary of the Department of Resources, Energy and Tourism, and Secretary of the Department of Communications. His last executive role was as Chief of Staff in the Office of the Prime Minister. CEDA -- the Committee for Economic Development of Australia -- is a respected independent national organisation with an engaged cross-sector membership. For more details visit: http://www.ceda.com.au Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/ceda_news
Views: 29 CEDA News
The Industry Growth Centres Initiative is an industry-led approach driving innovation, productivity and competitiveness to foster growth in smart, high value and export focused industries to create the jobs of the future. This video provides an introduction to the Initiative. The Initiative delivers overall economic benefits by creating the building blocks for future prosperity. The health of the economy, including jobs for current and future generations, is dependent on a thriving domestic and international capability, high quality exports, and capitalising on the demand coming from emerging economies in the region. An initiative of the Australian Government, Growth Centres are not-for-profit organisations led by a strategic board of industry experts in the areas of: • Advanced Manufacturing • Cyber Security • Food and Agribusiness • Medical Technologies and Pharmaceuticals • Mining Equipment, Technology and Services • Oil, Gas and Energy Resources Find out more: industry.gov.au/growthcentres Transcript: https://industry.gov.au/transcripts/Pages/Industry-Growth-Centres-Initiative-Advancing-Australia-Further.aspx
Views: 1257 Department of Industry, Innovation and Science
Renewable Energy Superpowers will be nations with abundant, high quality renewable energy resources as well as skills and industrial capacity. Renewable energy resources are not equivalent in all nations. The cost of generating power can more than halve across the typical range of wind or solar conditions. This is the new energy advantage. Low cost energy, combined with land availability for harvesting, and the industrial capacity to utilise energy, are the building blocks for Renewable Energy Superpowers About our speakers: Gerard Drew - Beyond Zero Emissions Gerard is an engineer with ten years experience in automotive design and development in Australia and Asia. Gerard is now the head of research at Beyond Zero Emissions - a climate solutions think-tank based in Melbourne, Australia. While at BZE Gerard has authored a number of research reports on transport, energy and economics. Recent reports include Zero Carbon Australia High Speed Rail, Fossil Economy, Carbon Crisis and most recently Renewable Energy Superpower. Professor Ross Garnaut - University of Melbourne Professor Garnaut is a Professorial Research Fellow in Economics at the University of Melbourne (since 2008). He was the senior economic policy official in Papua New Guinea’s Department of Finance in the years straddling Independence in 1975, principal economic adviser to Australian Prime Minister Bob Hawke 1983-1985, and Australian Ambassador to China 1985-1988. Professor Karen Hussey - Deputy Director Global Change Institute Deputy Director, Global Change Institute Proffesor Hussey is Deputy Director at the Global Change Institute at The University of Queensland, a position she took up in September 2015. Trained as a political scientist and economist, Karen undertakes research in the field of public policy and governance, with a particular interest in public policy relating to sustainable development. Her recent research has focused on water and energy security, the role of the state in climate change mitigation and adaptation, the links between international trade and environmental regulation, and the peculiarities of public policy in federal and supranational systems. Karen Hussey is Deputy Director at the Global Change Institute at The University of Queensland, a position she took up in September 2015. Trained as a political scientist and economist, Karen undertakes research in the field of public policy and governance, with a particular interest in public policy relating to sustainable development. Her recent research has focused on water and energy security, the role of the state in climate change mitigation and adaptation, the links between international trade and environmental regulation, and the peculiarities of public policy in federal and supranational systems. - See more at: http://www.gci.uq.edu.au/professor-karen-hussey#sthash.4WmfmTWl.dpuf Fergus Green - Grantham Research Institute on Climate Change and the Environment (UK) Fergus Green is primarily responsible for providing academic and policy-related research assistance and advice to Professor Stern. He is also a Policy Analyst within the Institute’s Policy Team, working on projects relating to international climate cooperation, climate policy in China, and various theoretical topics concerning the ethics and politics of climate change mitigation policy. Tim Buckley - Energy Finance Studies, Australasia, at the Institute for Energy Economics and Financial Analysis (IEEFA) Tim Buckley has 25 years of financial markets experience, having spent the majority of this time as a top-rated equities research analyst in Australia, with some time covering global and Asian equity markets. Buckley is co-founder and managing director of Arkx Investment Management, an investor in leading global-listed clean energy companies. Additionally, Arkx consults in the low carbon finance sector, providing an international perspective into the Australian market. Tim was with Citigroup for 17 years, culminating in his role as Managing Director and Head of Australasian Equity Research for the last six years. He is highly experienced at analyzing and valuing listed equity investments.
Views: 344 Beyond Zero Emissions
The world's energy needs have significantly increased as a result of industrial development and population growth, and our limited supply of fossil fuels is failing to meet demand. University of Melbourne researchers are among many working toward a solution to this energy crisis and in this episode of Visions we take a closer look at various alternative energy research projects. Produced by Emma O'Neill Camera by Clive Banfield and Vlad Bunyevich Edited by Robert Cross, Corporate Video Productions With thanks to: CO2CRC and Arrow Films for use of their footage; Sumisha Naidu (Media and Communications student, University of Melbourne); and Bryan McGowan (Safety Officer, School of Chemistry, University of Melbourne). Dr Greg Martin would also like to thank Bio Fuels Pty Ltd (a division of the Victor Smorgon Group) and the Department of Resources, Energy and Tourism. Professor Iven Mareels would like to thank the Australian Research Council and key corporate partners Better Place Australia and Senergy. © The University of Melbourne, 2010. All rights reserved. add comment
Views: 281 The University of Melbourne
2018 Premier’s Awards in Energy and Mining Award category: METS Sector – Excellence in Innovation – Commercialisation of Research Award winners: Maptek Pty Ltd for their project "Maptek Sentry”. The Awards are supported by the Department for Energy and Mining, South Australia. http://www.energymining.sa.gov.au/premiers_awards_in_energy_and_mining
Views: 249 Energy and Mining SA
Dr. Daniel Fine, associate director of the New Mexico Center for Energy Policy and senior policy analyst for the New Mexico State Department of Energy, Minerals, and Natural Resources, discusses the Trump administration's energy policy. Fine offered these comments during a July 24, 2017, speech to the John Locke Foundation's Shaftesbury Society. Video courtesy of CarolinaJournal.com.
Views: 5115 John Locke Foundation
The Australien Government has made an ad about its renewable energy policy, and it's surprisingly honest and informative. 👉 Tell the Federal Government to get out of the way of renewables: http://www.act.gp/herecomesthesun 🙏 Produced by Patrons of the Juice Media 🙏 Shout outs to our Patron Producers: Dirk Kelly, Amel Tresnjic, Waeress, Nicholas-B, Richelle-R, Anna Hathis, Rumpole c cat, Tom Mettam, Anon-H, IDontHaveTimeToWork 👉 Ways you can support us to keep making videos: 🔹 Become a Patron: https://www.patreon.com/TheJuiceMedia 🔹 Tip us on PayPal: https://www.paypal.me/thejuicemedia 🔹 Other options: https://thejuicemedia.com/support 👉 CREDITS: - Written & created by Giordano for The Juice Media - Performed by Ellen x voice by Lucy - Thanks to Geoff Tosio and Adso for script input - Matt N, Ben Wild & Dbot and Dave for quality controls - Thanks to Arf for Liddell animation: https://www.youtube.com/user/DuckIsPresident - Music by StockSounds: https://audiojungle.net/item/upbeat-indie-folk/21330256?_ga=2.268086413.2041017224.1527517699-1849231437.1511067911 - Outro music by Triple7Music: https://audiojungle.net/item/epic-adventure/7361244?_ga=2.189320360.2041017224.1527517699-1849231437.1511067911 👉 FURTHER READING: These are sources I've found really helpful in learning about Renewables (I'll keep adding to this list): - https://reneweconomy.com.au - https://twitter.com/simonahac - https://twitter.com/SimonChapman6 - https://www.marketforces.org.au/campaigns/ffs/tax-based-subsidies - https://www.theguardian.com/environment/2018/may/01/bill-mckibben-profit-renewables-coal-reef - https://www.theguardian.com/commentisfree/2018/mar/16/no-longer-alternative-mainstream-renewables-are-pushing-prices-down 👉 TRANSLATIONS: - Danish by Mabeli - French by Julie - Serbian by Tamara
Views: 172944 thejuicemedia
This top 10 job interview questions and answers video will show you how to be prepared for your next job interview. When you know how to answer these interview questions and answers, you will be more prepared than everyone else who is interviewing for this job. Read the article here: http://www.jobinterviewtools.com/top-10-job-interview-questions/ Download Top 10 Interview Answers here: http://www.jobinterviewtools.com/top10/ Read the Top 10 Interview Questions: http://www.jobinterviewtools.com/top-10-job-interview-questions/ No matter what kind of job interview you have coming up, it’s likely they will ask you several of these questions, if not all of them. So I want to share with you my best tips for answering these top 10 interview questions. These are the 10 most common questions a hiring manager, recruiter, or interviewer will most likely ask you on a first, second, or even third job interview. To make answering these top 10 questions easy for you, I’m going to break down each question in to all the Do’s and Don’ts so it will be blatantly obvious how to answer them, and as equally important, how NOT to answer them. Since these are the most popular interview questions, you’ve probably seen or heard of them before, and you may think you know how to answer them. These questions have been around for a long time and interviewers have been asking them since people started interviewing for jobs. Even though they are old questions, one thing has changed: The best way to answer them for the current times. Back in the 80’s and 90’s, your answer to any of these top 10 questions would have been different than the way you would answer it today in 20xx. And I’m going to show you how to answer these questions for current times. No doubt, there are many other questions you will be asked on your interview, but these are the root questions. You need to know these. Once I show you how to answer these top 10 questions, I’ll show you where you can a complete list of other common interview questions and answers with a break-down on the best way to answer each one.
Views: 3903718 Don Georgevich
Paul Heithersay, Deputy Chief Executive, Resources and Infrastructure, Executive Director, Minerals and Energy Resources will be speaking at Mining South Australia 2010 taking place on 30 November - 1 December 2010 in Whyalla. 1. How is South Australia's resources sector faring in comparison to other states? 2. What are some of the major development plans for SA's minerals and energy sectors over the next 12 months? 3. How have you been working with Regional South Australia to promote resources development and what have been some of the key success stories? 4. How important is community engagement and sustainable development in such regions? 5. You are speaking at IIR's Mining South Australia 2010 taking place on 30 November - 1 December 2010, in Whyalla, what will be the focus of your presentation? Website: http://www.iir.com.au/sa Contact: +61 2 9080 4090
Views: 58 iiraustralia
): I am very pleased to rise to speak on the Australian Renewable Energy Agency (Repeal) Bill 2014—the bill which gives effect to the decision to close the Australian Renewable Energy Agency; a decision made as part of the 2014 budget. The bill also provides for the transfer of all of the existing contracts and commitments to the Department of Industry. In the time available to me today I would like to make a couple of points. Firstly, this debate is not about whether or not renewable energy, and continued research and development and commercialisation in that field, is desirable and to be encouraged. Clearly, it is. Secondly, the key issue for debate is whether it makes sense to maintain the current structure for funding and government support of renewable energy and particularly whether a separate Australian renewable energy agency is necessary. I, thirdly, want to make the point that that would be an important question to ask at any time but it is a question that needs to be asked with even greater urgency given that, at the present time, we have the opportunity to capture significant savings out of the structural changes the government proposes under this bill at a time when there is a serious budget problem that needs to be dealt with on behalf of the entire community. Let me turn to the first question, which is, 'Is this a debate about whether renewable energy is an important field of activity in which we need to engage in research, development and commercialisation?' and argue that, clearly, we do need to do all of those things, but that is not the question presently before the House this afternoon. Why is it a good thing that renewable energy activities are vigorous and ongoing in Australia and around the world? One good reason is to have a diversity of supply. Electricity is key to modern life. If you are depending solely upon one particular source—whatever that might be; typically in Australia it is coal-fired generation to a lesser extent natural gas and then a range of other sources—or a narrow range of sources, then you have some exposures which you can mitigate if you have options to secure your energy from a broader range of sources. So the general proposition that it makes sense to explore as many alternative sources of energy as possible to mitigate the risk associated with an overreliance on any single source is clearly a sensible proposition. (Continued in Hansard...)
Views: 53 Paul Fletcher MP
E-Oz Energy Skills Australia Annual Conference 2012 - Alison Thorn (Department of Resources, Energy and Tourism) speaks on Australian Government Energy Efficiency Initiatives. The E-Oz Annual Conference 2012 was held in Alice Spring from the 29th to 31st of October 2012.
Views: 61 E- Oz
This clip provides an overview of how to use the ABCB's Glazing Calculator for Non-Residential Buildings and information on what data is required. The non-mandatory Handbook, NCC Volume One Energy Efficiency Provisions, gives practitioners sufficient knowledge to successfully apply energy efficiency measures at the design, approval and construction stages of the building process. It will enable practitioners to manage a range of situations where different design and assessment tools are needed. To view this freely available Handbook, visit: http://www.abcb.gov.au/Resources/Publications/Education-Training/NCC-Volume-One-Energy-Efficiency-Provisions To access the freely available Glazing Calculator, visit: http://www.abcb.gov.au/Resources/Tools-Calculators/Glazing-Calculator-NCC-2014-Volume-One For a copy of the transcript for this video please submit a request to [email protected]
Views: 9075 Department of Industry, Innovation and Science
Under the Buy Australian initiative, Enterprise Connect is offering a national course for business diversification, Resources Connect, to assist Australian suppliers to engage in major projects in the resources and energy sector by assisting them to identify if their business systems meet the sectors requirements, and providing targeted and action oriented capability development. Developed by Enterprise Connect and Mt Eliza Executive Education, this course delivers solutions for the three main challenges suppliers face when aiming to participate in major resource projects: Pre-qualification and tendering process; Obtaining finance and managing risk; and Collaboration and industry relations. See participants share their experiences and benefits gained from taking part in the pilot of the Resources Connect Business Course. Transcript - http://www.enterpriseconnect.gov.au/media/Pages/Transcripts/T12_Resources.aspx
On Wednesday, the Minister of Energy, Jeff Radebe officially signed the 27 Renewable Energy Independent Power Producer Projects, or REIPPPs including the Power Purchase Agreements with Eskom. The 27 projects are said to amount to R 55.92 billion in new direct investment in the energy sector and will be located in different parts of the country. The department reached this milestone following a long period of uncertainty, but government says it is a demonstration of its commitment to renewable energy and a solid partnership with the private sector. We are joined by Minister Jeff Radebe, to discuss this further. For more news, visit: sabcnews.com
Views: 1155 SABC Digital News
The Australian Water Resources Project will conduct independent analysis into Australia's water issues and options. The collaboration between CEDA, Uniwater (Monash and Melbourne Universities) and Harvard University will assess the priorities and options for water supply policies across Australia. Hear CEDA Research and Policy Director, Dr Michael Porter, Director of Uniwater, Professor John Langford and Professor John Briscoe of Harvard University talk about the project.
Views: 1101 CEDA News
Presented by Allegro Film Productions, this episode of the Science Screen Report shows viewers the state-of-the-art solar power plant in the Mojave Desert near Barstow, Ca. The film begins with shots of solar panels on houses, farm barns, and the commercial solar electric power plant Solar One (01:10), with its solar panel farm. There is a shot of a model of the power plant as well. Computer-controlled heliostats (mirrors) are tested near Albuquerque, NM (02:52) for the Solar One plant. These mirrors reflect energy onto Solar One’s tower with its solar energy receiver. People monitor the system on computers in the plant’s control room (04:50). Aerial footage shows the site of Solar One prior to the completion of construction (05:27), then the film uses graphics to show how the heliostats are arranged based on the location of the sun. Support columns await the installation of the heliostats (07:07). Additional animated graphics are used to show the sun’s energy being captured by the Solar One plant, how water is heated to create steam that drives a turbine generator, and how energy can be stored in an energy storage tank. There is more aerial footage of the completed Solar One plant (11:40) followed by a shot of a hydroelectric power plant on an alpine lake (12:06). The SOLAR Project consists of the Solar One, Solar Two and Solar Tres solar thermal power plants based in the Mojave Desert, United States and Andalucía, Spain. The US Department of Energy (DOE) and a consortium of US utilities built this country's first two large-scale, demonstration solar power towers in the desert near Barstow, California. Solar One/Solar Two have been scrapped since 2009, and Solar Tres is under construction. Solar One was a pilot solar-thermal project built in the Mojave Desert just east of Barstow, CA, USA. It was the first test of a large-scale thermal solar power tower plant. Solar One was designed by the Department of Energy (DOE) (led by Sandia National Laboratories in Livermore, California), Southern California Edison, LA Dept of Water and Power, and California Energy Commission. It was located in Daggett, CA, about 10 miles (16 km) east of Barstow. Solar One's method of collecting energy was based on concentrating the sun's energy onto a common focal point to produce heat to run a steam turbine generator. It had hundreds of large mirror assemblies, or heliostats, that track the sun, reflecting the solar energy onto a tower where a black receiver absorbed the heat. High-temperature heat transfer fluid was used to carry the energy to a boiler on the ground where the steam was used to spin a series of turbines, much like a traditional power plant. In the late 1970s, a competition was held by the DoE to obtain the best heliostat design for the project. Several promising designs were selected and prototypes were built and shipped to the area for testing. Trade-offs involved simplicity of construction to minimize costs for high-volume manufacturing versus the need for a reliable, two-axis tracking system that could maintain focus on the tower. Rigidity of the structure was a major concern in terms of wind load resistance and durability, but shading of the mirrors by support structures was to be avoided. The project produced 10 MW of electricity using 1,818 heliostats of 40 m² (430 ft²) reflective surface area each, with a total area of 72,650 m² (782,000 ft²). Solar One was completed in 1981 and was operational from 1982 to 1986. Later redesigned and renamed Solar Two, it could be seen from Interstate 40 where it covered a 51 hectare (126 acre) site, not including the administration building or rail yard facilities shared with a neighboring plant. Solar One/Two and other nearby solar projects are plainly visible via satellite imaging software at 34°52′18″N 116°50′03″W. During times of high winds, blowing dust is sometimes illuminated by the reflected sunbeams to create an unusual atmospheric phenomenon in the vicinity of the power tower. These beams of light were depicted in several scenes, and a painting, in the 1987 movie Bagdad Cafe, which was filmed nearby. Nevada Solar One shares a similar name to Solar One, however it is quite different. It uses a solar thermal parabolic trough system and generates 64 MW. We encourage viewers to add comments and, especially, to provide additional information about our videos by adding a comment! See something interesting? Tell people what it is and what they can see by writing something for example: "01:00:12:00 -- President Roosevelt is seen meeting with Winston Churchill at the Quebec Conference." This film is part of the Periscope Film LLC archive, one of the largest historic military, transportation, and aviation stock footage collections in the USA. Entirely film backed, this material is available for licensing in 24p HD, 2k and 4k. For more information visit http://www.PeriscopeFilm.com
Views: 492 PeriscopeFilm
The South Australian Drill Core Reference Library hosts geological samples recovered from over 130 years of exploration for minerals and energy resources otherwise hidden beneath the land surface of South Australia. These irreplaceable samples represent valuable direct records of the geological materials retrieved from the depths of the crust, that will continue to be investigated and analysed by new generations of geologists in industry, research, education and government. http://www.energymining.sa.gov.au/minerals/geoscience/drill_core_reference_library
Views: 214 Energy and Mining SA
A new Office of Solar Energy and a $30 million boost to support renewable energy technology will drive new investment and the development of cleaner energy in Victoria, Premier John Brumby announced today. Visiting Solar System's factory in Abbotsford with Energy and Resources Minister Peter Batchelor, Mr Brumby said the $30 million funding boost would support the development of alternative energy technologies. "This initiative is about partnering with industry to develop the technologies needed for the future to deliver clean energy for Victorian households," Mr Brumby said. "Our Government is rising to the challenge of climate change, supporting new initiatives to cut emissions and creating a climate of new economic opportunity. "The funding will be available for parties interested in developing pilot-scale demonstration projects or research and development proposals for sustainable energy technologies in areas such as solar, wave, geothermal and bio-energy." Mr Brumby said the Victorian Government had committed to cut emissions by at least 20 per cent by 2020 and increase the amount of electricity supply from renewable energy. "The results delivered from these grants will help us produce and operate the technologies we need to make renewable energy sources commercially viable," he said. The grants are part of alternative energy initiatives announced in the Victorian Government's Climate Change White Paper and include $5 million for projects specifically in the Latrobe Valley as part of the Latrobe Valley Advantage Fund. Grant applications are open until September 30. In addition to the $30 million fund, Mr Brumby announced a new Office of Solar Energy to bring together under one umbrella the extensive work being done on solar energy in Victoria. "This new office will become the first point of contact for industry, small business, the community and educational institutes looking for information about Victoria's solar potential and work already underway," Mr Brumby said. "The Office is another important step in positioning Victoria as a global player in solar development. It will be particularly important for assisting potential investors to access information about our comprehensive range of support programs for solar energy." Mr Batchelor said the new office would run through the Department of Primary Industries, providing a first point of contact for solar programs being run by various government agencies. "International interest in Government-supported programs, intense competition for the $100 million Victorian Large Scale Solar Program tender and companies investigating opportunities in regional Victoria, demonstrates huge interest in our solar potential," Mr Batchelor said. "Work underway in Victoria includes mapping of the best locations for solar plants and grant programs to encourage solar energy development. We need to champion these efforts under one banner and that will be the Office of Solar Energy." Mr Brumby and Mr Batchelor visited the Solar Systems' factory to inspect a solar receiver and dish due to be transported to the company's pilot solar station at Bridgewater. "The solar receiver and dish have been produced at the factory and are a great example of how we are making progress in developing the expertise and technology needed to harness our huge solar potential," Mr Batchelor said. Mr Batchelor also announced the appointment of a Medium Scale Solar Working Group, which will examine current barriers to investment and what additional measures are required to encourage the use of solar energy in Victoria. The working group will be chaired by Tony Wood, Director, Clean Energy Program of the William J Clinton Foundation, which was set up by former US President Bill Clinton to focus on worldwide issues such as climate change. Other members include technical experts in the solar and finance industries as well as representatives from the unions, the commercial building sector and the community: Ian Porter -- Alternative Technologies Association Cameron O'Reilly -- Energy Retailers Association of Australia Andrew Blyth -- Energy Networks Association Peter Lunt -- Vic Super Dean Mighell - Electrical Trades Union Mark Twidell -- Australian Solar Institute Mark Clover - ANZ Rod Menzies - Clean Energy Council Damon Moloney - Green Buildings Council For more information on Victoria's solar energy programs and resource visit the Office of Solar Energy Victoria website at www.dpi.vic.gov.au/solar
Views: 796 premierofvictoria
Dr Adele Morris, Policy Director, Climate and Energy Economics Project, Brookings Institution gives this lecture entitled 'Clean energy technology policy: The economics of why and how' at The Australian National University. This public lecture is presented by the Research School of Economics in partnership with the HC Coombs Policy Forum at the Crawford School at ANU. Adele Morris is a fellow and policy director for Climate and Energy Economics at the Brookings Institution. Her expertise and interests include the economics of policies related to climate change, energy, natural resources, and public finance. She joined Brookings in July 2008 from the Joint Economic Committee (JEC) of the US Congress, where she spent a year as a Senior Economist covering energy and climate issues. Before the JEC, Adele served nine years with the US Treasury Department as its chief natural resource economist, working on climate, energy, agriculture, and radio spectrum issues. On assignment to the US Department of State in 2000, she was the lead US negotiator on land use and forestry issues in the international climate change treaty process. Prior to joining the Treasury, she served as the senior economist for environmental affairs at the President's Council of Economic Advisers during the development of the Kyoto Protocol. She began her career at the Office of Management and Budget, where she conducted regulatory oversight of agriculture and natural resource agencies. She holds a Ph.D. in Economics from Princeton University, an M.S. in Mathematics from the University of Utah, and a B.A. from Rice University. This event is supported by the Australian National Institute of Public Policy with funding from the Australian Government under the 'Enhancing Public Policy Initiative'.
Views: 642 ANU TV
Mark Thomson, TVS Partnership Australian Government Department of the Environment and Heritage, June 2005 This video should be viewed in the context of the ESD design guide for Australian Government buildings. The ESD design guide gives a basic introduction to ecological sustainability issues and specifically how the built environment affects them. It begins by outlining the Australian position on Ecologically Sustainable Development (ESD) and some key policies relevant to buildings and ESD. See also: more ESD design guide videos Transcript In Ann Street, the major energy efficiency initiative we introduced was bringing a thermosiphon naturally ventilated system into the atrium of the building. So we decreased the need for air conditioned space in the common central area of the building. That enabled us to reduce the amount of air conditioned space and therefore, we were able to use the excisting air conditioning plant more efficiently in other areas. We were also able to get more passive control in the atrium and the entry areas of the building. We also looked at a grid type PV system was also used. We have energy generation on site. The paybacks on that aren't great at the moment, but it's an important initiative to follow through on anyway. Then there are the more simple things like T5 lighting and the other thing we found that was very important was the zoning. Wiring the lighting and other electrical equipment so that they are actually zoned and controlled where required. We set up system where it is hard for people to turn on excess lights. We added simple things like identification on the switches, so people can tell what they are turning on, which can make a big difference. [end transcript] ESD design guide for office and public buildings (Edition 3) Sustainable Built Environments and Centre for Design, RMIT University Department of the Environment and Water Resources, May 2007 ISBN 0 642 553 491 ESD design guide for office and public buildings (PDF - 1,441 KB) http://www.environment.gov.au/sustainability/government/publications/esd-design/pubs/esd-design-guide.pdf ESD design guide for office and public buildings - Cover and Minister's foreword (PDF - 141 KB) http://www.environment.gov.au/sustainability/government/publications/esd-design/pubs/esd-design-guide-cover.pdf ESD design guide for office and public buildings - Introduction to Opportunity 10 (PDF - 821 KB) http://www.environment.gov.au/sustainability/government/publications/esd-design/pubs/esd-design-guide-introduction.pdf ESD design guide for office and public buildings - Case studies, glossary and appendices (PDF - 561 KB) http://www.environment.gov.au/sustainability/government/publications/esd-design/pubs/esd-design-guide-appendices.pdf
Views: 47 WERICHANEL
Victoria is set to have the largest solar power station in Australia with the Victorian Government committing $100 million to a new large-scale solar development in the State's north-west. In Mildura, Mr Brumby announced that the Victorian Government would back a bid by energy company TRUenergy to develop a major new solar plant south of Mildura with $100 million for renewable energy generated. Mr Brumby said TRUenergy's proposal to build the Mallee Solar Park would create 200 new jobs in construction and 20 ongoing jobs, deliver 345 gigawatt hours of clean electricity each year and generate enough power to run 60,000 homes each year. "Together with Victorians, we are rising to the challenge of climate change by driving new initiatives to cut emissions and create a cleaner, greener future for Victorian families," Mr Brumby said. "Our Government's disciplined economic management means Victoria is in a position to tackle climate change by backing new investments in renewable energy to lock-in a sustainable future. "This investment is about capitalising on Victoria's potential to generate renewable energy and forms a key part of our commitment to increase Victoria's electricity supply from large-scale solar power to five per cent by 2020. "The TRUenergy proposal will utilise world's best-practice to create jobs in regional Victoria, cement the northern part of our State as a key solar energy region in Australia and will make a valuable and lasting contribution to our clean, green energy supply." The Government set aside $100 million in funding to support a large-scale solar development last year and it forms a part of its Climate Change White Paper Action Plan, released in July. Under the TRUenergy's proposal a photovoltaic plant will be built on a 600 hectare site about 10 kilometres south of Mildura with construction to be undertaken by Bovis Lend Lease in four stages between 2012 and 2015. "TRUenergy's project is a great example of the significant jobs and investment expected across regional Victoria as a result of our White Paper which will drive new investment of between $6 and $10 billion," Mr Brumby said. "Through our Climate Change White Paper Action Plan we have committed to making Victoria Australia's solar state and aim to support the development of five to 10 large scale solar plants in regional Victoria by 2020. "Under the Action Plan our Government has also committed to cut emissions by at least 20 per cent by 2020 and increase the state's power generated by solar to five per cent." Minister for Energy and Resources Peter Batchelor said TRUenergy's proposal was selected through an independent tender from a strong field of five applicants after it submitted an outstanding proposal under the Victorian Large Scale Solar Project. "This project will use the latest in solar photovoltaic technology, utilising flat-plate, thin film photovoltaic panels which will be made by First Solar, a US based company," Mr Batchelor said. "It will build on Silex's large-scale demonstration photovoltaic solar project planned for near Mildura which is being supported by a $50 million Brumby Labor Government grant." Mr Batchelor said with $100 million from the Victorian Government, the project proponents would become a stand-out applicant for Solar Flagships funding from the Gillard Government. "We have backed this proposal because it has all the right characteristics to deliver major benefits to for communities, for the environment and for a cleaner, greener economy," he said. "We believe it is now a stand-out for funding from the Commonwealth's Solar Flagship Program." For more information about the Victorian Government's solar commitments visit the Office of Solar Energy at www.dpi.vic.gov.au/solar.
Views: 785 premierofvictoria
Veolia designs and deploys solutions for water, waste and energy management that contribute to the sustainable development of cities and industries. The Group is a world leader in optimised management of resources and is present in five continents with more than 179,000 employees. Through its three complementary activities, Veolia contributes to developing access to resources, preserving the available resources and replenishing them. For more information: http://www.veolia.com/en/resourcing-world/introduction In 2014, the Veolia Group provided drinking water to 96 million people and sanitation to 59.6 million, produced 52 million MWh and recovered materials from 31 million tonnes of waste. ------------------------------- www.veolia.com ------------------------------- 2015 - Veolia communication department Production : Benoit de La Rochefordière Images : Vidéothèque Veolia : Christophe Majani d’Inguimbert / AH Productions : Thierry Frenette / / Getty Images -------- Writing : Pierre-Guillaume Vuillecard Production executive : AH Prod - Philippe Noël - Thomas Diouf Film editing : Michel Munilla
Views: 8446 Veolia Group
http://www.jcipp.curtin.edu.au About the Speaker: Senator Evans was elected to Federal Parliament in 1993, and was sworn in as the Minister for Tertiary Education, Skills, Jobs and Workplace Relations in the Gillard Government on 14 September, 2010. He is also the Leader of the Government in the Senate. Senator Evans served as Chair of the Joint Native Title Committee and was appointed as the Opposition Whip in the Senate following the 1996 election. He was appointed to the Shadow Ministry after the 1998 election as the Shadow Minister for Family Services and the Aged. Following the 2001 election he was appointed Shadow Minister for Defence, and in 2004 became the Shadow Minister for Defence Procurement, Science and Personnel. In October 2004 Senator Evans was elected as the Federal Labor Leader in the Senate, and also became the Shadow Minister for Social Security. In June 2005 he became Shadow Minister for Indigenous Affairs and Shadow Minister for Family and Community Services and in December 2006 became Shadow Minister for National Development, Resources and Energy. From December 2007 he served as Minister for Immigration and Citizenship. About the Public Policy Forum: For further information about the Public Policy Forum of The John Curtin Institute of Public Policy (JCIPP), please contact us at: http://www.jcipp.curtin.edu.au This seminar was presented by the John Curtin Institute of Public Policy (JCIPP), Curtin University on Thursday 17th March, 2011.
Views: 543 Curtin University
Leaders throughout the APS sharing their vision on innovation and Gov 2.0. Ann Steward -- Australian Government Chief Information Officer Michael Chisnall -- Executive Director, ACT Government Information Office Anne-Marie Schwirtlich -- Director-General of the National Library of Australia Ken Pettifer -- Department of Innovation, Industry, Science and Research Drew Clarke -- Secretary of the Department of Resources, Energy & Tourism David Fricker -- Director General of the National Archive of Australia Help us caption & translate this video! http://amara.org/v/C200/
Views: 183 GovCamp Australia
Lecture by Dr. Ian Hiskens: Grid Integration of Alternative Energy Sources Wednesday, March 13, 2013 @6 pm Michigan Energy Club, University of Michigan Ian A Hiskens received the BEng (Elec) and BAppSc (Math) degrees from the Capricornia Institute of Advanced Education, Rockhampton, Australia in 1980 and 1983 respectively. He received the PhD degree in Electrical Engineering from the University of Newcastle, Australia in 1991. Dr. Hiskens is the Vennema Professor of Engineering in the Department of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science at the University of Michigan at Ann Arbor. From 1980 to 1992, he was with the Queensland Electricity Supply Industry, where he held the positions of EMS Security Applications Engineer and Planning Engineer Transmission Systems. From 1992 to 1999, he was a Senior Lecturer at the University of Newcastle, Australia, from 1999 to 2002 a Visiting Professor in the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, and from 2002 to 2008 a Professor in the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. Dr. Hiskens' research focuses on power system analysis, in particular the modelling, dynamics and control of large-scale, networked, nonlinear systems. He is involved in numerous IEEE activities in the Power and Energy Society, Control Systems Society, Circuits and Systems Society, and Systems Council. He is an Editor of the IEEE Transactions on Power Systems, and a past Associate Editor of the IEEE Transactions on Circuits and Systems-I: Regular Papers and the IEEE Transactions on Control Systems Technology. He is the Treasurer of the IEEE Systems Council.
Views: 1406 MichiganEnergyClub
On January 29, 2015, the Senate Energy and Natural Resources Committee held another in a series of hearings on liquefied natural gas (LNG) exports. The hearing considered legislation by Sens. John Barrasso (R-WY) and Martin Heinrich (D-NM), called S. 33, the LNG Permitting Certainty and Transparency Act. The bill is intended to shorten the Department of Energy process once the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission has completed its review. More information available here - http://www.energy.senate.gov/public/index.cfm/2015/1/full-committee-hearing-on-lng-export-legislation
Views: 24 Petro Policy
Helen Owens from the Office of Spatial Policy at the Department of Resources, Energy & Tourism speaking at the "Opening Government Data in Australia -- Next Steps" event at the NICTA office in Canberra on February 22, 2013. Help us caption & translate this video! http://amara.org/v/C205/
Views: 168 GovCamp Australia
Jay Weatherill, Premier of South Australia, presents the keynote address at CEDA's Shaping the future of South Australia event held on August 11th, 2014 in Adelaide. Mr Weatherill said South Australia should be a place with economic and personal growth. "Our vision for this great state is: South Australia. The place where people and business thrive," he said. Outlining his economic plan for the future of South Australia, Mr Weatherill said "we have identified 10 economic priority areas that will ensure that South Australia is well placed to thrive in this modern, global context." These priority areas are: 1. Unlocking the full potential of South Australia's resources, energy and renewable assets 2. Premium food and wine produced in our clean environment and exported to the world 3. A globally recognised leader in health research, ageing and related services and products 4. The Knowledge State - attracting a diverse student body and commercialising our research 5. South Australia - a growing destination choice for international and domestic travellers 6. Growth through innovation 7. South Australia - the best place to do business 8. Adelaide, the heart of the vibrant state 9. Promoting South Australia's international connections and engagement 10. South Australia's small businesses have access to capital and global markets Link to news article on CEDA's website: http://www.ceda.com.au/news-articles/2014/08/13/futuresa Link to SA Governments economic priorities document: http://www.premier.sa.gov.au/images/feature_article/Ecomonic_Priorities.pdf CEDA -- the Committee for Economic Development of Australia -- is a respected independent national organisation with an engaged cross-sector membership. For more details visit: http://www.ceda.com.au Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/ceda_news
Views: 435 CEDA News
Human : refers to the skilled workforce in an organization. Resource : refers to limited availability. Management : refers how to optimize & make best use of such scarce resource so as to meet the organization goals & objectives. #HRM is the process of recruiting, selecting, inducting employees, providing orientation, imparting training and development, appraising the performance of employees, deciding compensation and providing benefits. Our WEBSITE - www.pdclassessgnr.com To study with us, do watch - https://youtu.be/oo7N9eaoNPA Most Important educational videos (Pls don't miss to watch) English speaking videos - https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLgBfCxl0Vxz4-NwdzyoxVt54POfBbebQC INTERVIEW Videos - https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLgBfCxl0Vxz4ZE3PEp4ghaqm9VvMZmsMM Group Discussion - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6vS0mNgkR_Q&list=PLgBfCxl0Vxz6vmV6xhR5FlWHiZEvzXqrc Body Language - https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLgBfCxl0Vxz5Onqc0RxzjB9PQNBlvtT0k Teacher Interview - https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLgBfCxl0Vxz5vsYhsaMPM5k-TjlB8dT3P Bank Interview - https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLgBfCxl0Vxz5hCeuG5S94Fya3W0xz6Jba Cabin Crew interview - https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLgBfCxl0Vxz6Ip5uomyn6aDoymV470xsv MR Interview - https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLgBfCxl0Vxz53J7mAFvBC6n-RYAJ9FS0f Whether you are a citizen of India or Pakistan, Bangladesh, Nepal, or a NRI, non resident Indian or Pakistani settled in Dubai, Canada, US, UK, Australia, Italy, Greece etc., you must watch this English (PERSONALITY DEVELOPMENT) learning video of PD CLASSES to speak fluent English. PD CLASSES (YouTube channel) focuses on learning English for people whose mother tongue is Hindi. You will find English lessons related to spoken English conversation, Grammar, and sentences you would use in your daily English speaking. Be a part of our fb page - 7th day personality Development Classes Avail our 3rd book to learn English at home - '70 ways of Spoken English' Welcome for the next 7 days coaching from PD CLASSES (Food & Accommodation are arranged from PD Classes) Do's and Don'ts of interview Do's (1) Remember that the interviewers are men of great experience. They are fully acquainted with the nature of the duty and qualities required of a person for the particular job. They can judge a person's worth and his capabilities from his words and expression. (2) Give your best to the interviewers. Cover your weakness through the presentation of other achievements. (3) Have sufficient confidence in yourself to evoke confidence in the interviewers. (4) Remain unperturbed and composed and keep your interest throughout the interview. (5) First listen very attentively and carefully to the question put to you. Then answer it in a natural and normal way. (6) Adopt a pleasing manner of a speech. (7) Follow the interviewers swiftly and grasp the new question to tackle it with maximum energy and interest. (8) Feel pleased with your surrounding and be at your ease in the company of the interviewers. (9) Develop your personality to suit the post for which you have applied. (10) Be prompt without being hasty, quick without being aggressive. (11) Establish a rapport with the interviewers. (12) Emit vivacity and enthusiasm from yours looks and expressions. (13) Be perfectly normal. (14) Show pleasing and graceful manners, sufficient politeness and verve. (15) Be smartly and soberly dressed. (16) Gather adequate general knowledge before appearing at the interview. (17) Tell frankly if you are not able to answer any question or questions, In case the interviewer or interviewers suggest the answer always show gratefulness to them by being nicely thankful to them. (18) Try to show your interest in the job and never give the impression that you are only casually appearing before the interviewers. Don'ts (by PD CLASSES) (1) Do not appear nervous or shaky. (2) Do not speak in an affected style. (3) Do not try to unnecessary elaborate your answer. (4) Do not interrupt the interviewers. (5) Do not enter into an argument with the interviewers. (6) If somehow you miss to listen a question you can request the interviewer to repeat it. Never answer a question until you have listened it well. (7) Do not hesitate in answering questions. (8) Do not show ill manners. (9) Do not be shabbily or gaudily dressed. (10) Do not look gloomy. (11) Do not talk more than what is needed. (12) Do not boast. (13) Do not try to evade answering the questions. (14) Do not be aggressive. (15) Do not lose your balance or presence of mind. (16) Do not try to bluff or confuse the interviewers. (17) Do not try to flatter the interviewer. (18) Do not put counter questions. (19) Do not hesitate to show your ignorance if you do not know the answer to a question. (20) Do not make unnecessary movements of any part of the body. FB / INSTAGRAM -,pd.classes
Views: 140942 PD Classes 【Manoj Sharma】