Energy transitions are inherently complex and prolonged affairs, and there are numerous unanswered questions about the timing and nature of the transition to whatever comes after the fossil fuel era. These questions cross disciplinary and epistemological lines, making them particularly suited to exploration from the perspectives of geography. These sessions present research related to transitions in energy sources and uses, along with the social, political and/or economic implications of those transitions.
|Presenter||Lawrence McGlinn*, SUNY - New Paltz, Electricity Mobility to Support Increased Renewable Energy Production||15||8:00 AM|
|Presenter||Jake Nelson*, University of Texas, Tony Grubesic, University of Texas, Applying UAV Data to Evaluate Rooftop Solar Disparities||15||8:15 AM|
|Presenter||Lauren Mabe*, University of California - Davis, Towards a circular economy of food in California: a spatially optimal, decentralized model for urban food waste recycling infrastructure||15||8:30 AM|
|Presenter||Dick Magnusson*, Linköping University, Shrinking municipalities in Sweden: challanges for infrastructure management||15||8:45 AM|
|Presenter||Mark Bailoni*, University of Lorraine, Environmental conflicts and their influences on national energy policies - The case of the United Kingdom||15||9:00 AM|
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