Preferencje help
Widoczny [Schowaj] Abstrakt
Liczba wyników
2013 | nr 104 Europejska przestrzeń komunikacji elektronicznej. T. 1 | 427--437
Tytuł artykułu

The Assessment of Solar Photovoltaic Electricity in ICT for Sustainability in Developing Countries

Treść / Zawartość
Warianty tytułu
Języki publikacji
Poor basic infrastructure and reliable electricity supply play a significant role in development of Information, Communication Technologies (ICT) industry and could eventually lead to attaining sustainable development, particularly in emerging economies. From research studies, quality electricity supply has been an integral part of economic, social and environmental development of society. The demand for electricity in both residential and industrial sectors of developing countries is most likely to increase as a result of growing increase in appetite for modern gadgets coming out of industrialization and increase in population and urbanization. Unfortunately, electricity delivery in the third countries is so much appalling due to limited electricity generating capacity, poor distribution networks, etc. which is hindering effective development including the ICT industry in these countries.(fragment of text)
Słowa kluczowe
  • Aalborg University Copenhagen, Denmark
  • Aalborg University Copenhagen, Denmark
  • Atkinson, R., Castro, D., & Ezell, S. J. (2009). The Digital Road to Recovery: A Stimulus Plan to Create Jobs, Boost Productivity and Revitalize America. The Information Technology and Innovation Foundation.
  • Avgerous, C. (2003). The Link between ICT and economic growth in the discourse of development. In M. Korpela, R. Montealegr, & A. Poulymenakou, Organizational Information Systems in the Context of Globalization (pp. 373-386). New York: Springer
  • Baqir, M. N. (2009). A Qualitative Inquiry of ICT Based Socio-Economic Development in Developing Countries: The Case of Pakistan.
  • Beardsley, S., Enriquez, L., Bonin, S., Sandoval, S., & Brun, N. (2010). Fostering the Economic and Social benefits of ICT. Geneva: World Economic Forum.
  • Berkhowt, P., Muskens, J., & Velthuijsen, J. (2000). Defining the Rebound Effect. Energy Policy, 425-432.
  • Chaurey, A., & Kandpal, T. (2009). Carbon Abatement Potential of solar Home System in India and their cost reduction due to carbon finance. Energy Policy, 115-125.
  • Connected Urban Development (2013). Green ICT Infrastructure. Connected Urban Development.
  • Dale, J. W. (2001). Information Technology and the U.S. Economy. Harvard: Department of Economics, Harvard University.
  • Damasen, I. P. (2010). Solar Power Generation for ICT and SustainableDevelopment in Emerging Economies.
  • European Commission (2006). Effect of ICT on Economic Growth. Brussels: European Commission.
  • Forneld, D. M., Delaunay, G., & Elixmann, D. (2008). The Impact of Broadband on Growth and Productivity. Dusseldorf: European Commission.
  • GESI. (2008). Smart 2020: Enabling the low-carbon Economy in the information Age. GESI
  • Goldemberg, J., Rovere, E., & Coelho, S. (2004). Expanding Electricity Access to Brazil. Energy for Sustainable Development, 86-94.
  • Heiskenen, E., & Jalas, M. (2003). Can Services lead to radical eco-efficiency improvement?- A review over the debate and evidence. Corpoarte Soial Responsibility and Environmental impact, 186-198.
  • Institute of Statistical, Social and Economic Research, University of Ghana (2005). Guide to Electric Power in Ghana. Accra.
  • John, H. (2010). ICT and the Environment in Developing Countries. Advances in Information and Communication Technology (No.76), 236-247.
  • Kroes, N. (2011). How ICT helps developing countries: some Kenya case studies.European Commission
  • Kuppusamy, M., Raman, M., & Lee, G. (2009). Whose ICTs Investment Matters to Economic Growth; Private or Public? The Malaysian Perspective. Electronic Journal of Information Systems in Developing Countries, 1-19.
  • Leblois, A. (2004). The impact of Information Technology on Business Education in Emerging Markets. Business Education in Emerging Markets. Georgia.
  • Madon, S. (2000). The Internet and Socio-Economic Development: Exploring the Interaction. Information Technology and People, 85-101.
  • McCauley, D. (2004). Reaping the benefits of ICT Europe's productivity challenge.The Economist
  • Ngoma, S. (2010). ICT in Education: Catalyst for economic growth in the Congo.
  • Ospina, A. V., & Heeks, R. (2010). Unveiling the links between ICTs and Climate Change in Developing Countries: A scoping study. Machester.
  • Robert, S. (1991). Apractical Guide to Design and Installating Photovoltaic System. London: Prentice Hall Europe.
  • Roeth, H., & Wokeck, L. (2011). ICT and Climate Change Mitigation in Emerging Economies.
  • Saccaggi, B. (2011). Information and Communication Technology in Africa: The benefits of a Connected Continent. Consultancy Africa Intelligence
  • The Boston Consulting Group (2008). Smart 2020: Enabling the low carbon economy in the information age. U.S. Report Addendum.
  • Tsivor, K. K. (2011). Renewable Energy (green ICT): Support for Mobile Communication in Africa. IEEE Xplore, 1-6.
  • United Nations (2010). New and Emerging Technologies: Renewable Energy for Development. Geneva: United Nations.
  • Walsham, G. (2010). ICT for broader Development in India: An Analysis of the literature. Electronic Journal of information systems in developing countries, 1-20.
  • World Bank (2010). Development and Climate. World Bank.
Typ dokumentu
Identyfikator YADDA

Zgłoszenie zostało wysłane

Zgłoszenie zostało wysłane

Musisz być zalogowany aby pisać komentarze.
JavaScript jest wyłączony w Twojej przeglądarce internetowej. Włącz go, a następnie odśwież stronę, aby móc w pełni z niej korzystać.