The database is subject to the IEA’s Terms and Conditions, available at https://www.iea.org/terms.
This free data set includes scenario and sectoral data from Energy Technology Perspectives 2017, as well as all the data behind the figures in the report.
Use of this data is subject to the IEA's terms and conditions. You will need to enter into a Licence Agreement with the IEA and pay a fee if you wish to use the IEA’s data, including scenario data, in any type of modelling for the purpose of creating derived data or derived products, and any services to distribute or display such derived products.
For example, you require a separate Licence Agreement to create metrics, alignment pathways, decarbonisation pathways and/or temperature scores at sector and/or company level in order to calculate and/or assess the climate compliance of investment portfolios and investment assets.
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The global energy system is moving closer to a historic transformation. This year's edition of the IEA's comprehensive publication on energy technology focuses on the opportunities and challenges of scaling and accelerating the deployment of clean energy technologies. It looks at more ambitious scenarios than the IEA has produced before.
Improvements in technology continue to modify the outlook for the energy sector, driving changes in business models, energy demand and supply patterns as well as regulatory approaches. Energy security, air quality, climate change and economic competitiveness are increasingly being factored in by decision makers. Energy Technology Perspectives 2017 (ETP 2017) details these trends as well as the technological advances that will shape energy security and environmental sustainability for decades to come.
For the first time, ETP 2017 looks at how far clean energy technologies could move the energy sector towards higher climate change ambitions if technological innovations were pushed to their maximum practical limits. The analysis shows that, while policy support would be needed beyond anything seen to date, such a push could result in greenhouse gas emission levels that are consistent with the mid-point of the target temperature range of the global Paris Agreement on climate change. The analysis also indicates that regardless of the pathway chosen for the energy sector transformation, policy action is needed to ensure that multiple economic, security and other benefits to the accelerated deployment of clean energy technologies are realised through a systematic and co-ordinated approach.