Eduard Sala de Vedruna

IHS Markit

Executive Director, Global Power & Renewables, Energy

Eduard Sala de Vedruna is Executive Director, Global Power and Renewables, Energy, for IHS Markit. He has over 15 years of consulting and research experience in the energy sector with a focus on market analysis and competitive strategy, particularly with the global renewables market. Mr. Sala de Vedruna and his team deliver competitive strategy and market analysis to developers, utilities, and renewables equipment manufacturers on key trends and market opportunities. He is the author of numerous IHS Markit reports, including analyses of business models and competitive strategies employed by equipment manufacturers, utilities, and developers in the global renewables sector. Prior to joining IHS Markit, Mr. Sala de Vedruna was responsible for market research and management consulting at International Venture Consultants, where he contributed to a variety of projects for major oil and gas companies. He holds an economics degree from the University of Barcelona. He is based in Paris.

Sessions With Eduard Sala de Vedruna

Thursday, 4 March

  • 10:55am - 11:25am (CST) / 04/mar/2021 04:55 pm - 04/mar/2021 05:25 pm


    Scaling New Heights: Reimagining the energy transition for power

    Panel Power & Renewables Energy Transition/Climate & Sustainability Decarbonization Pathways
    While many uncertainties underlie the future path of the energy system, the role of electricity will increase significantly, driven by the push to decarbonize the global economy. At the same time, the technical infrastructure enabling a much more decentralized and electrified energy system is scaling up fast, driven by rapidly falling costs of renewable power generation, storage, and digital solutions. As a result, new power capacity additions will be dominated by solar and wind, but other sources of generation will have to be deployed along with storage and grid reinforcements to cope with demand growth, enable high renewables penetration, and ensure power systems’ resilience. What pathways could power systems take as they transition to a net-zero carbon world where as much as 60% of final energy consumption could come from electricity?