Artificial Intelligence is serving smart living – smart homes, smart cities, smart buildings, smart energy, etc. At ENGIE, we rely on Artificial Intelligence to provide a more fluid and tailored customer service, to collect and analyze data on energy consumption to enable users to exercise better control, and to advance the energy transition through smart tools that are accessible to both our customers and our employees.
In October 2018, 14 ENGIE engineers and 14 scientists from the Pasteur Institute came together for 48 hours to improve a tool for measuring DNA.
ENGIE is present at the CES and will present innovative digital projects in the fields of access to energy and energy efficiency.
Digital technologies have become an integral part of our lives to the point that we are not only connected but often hyper-connected. The continuous flow of information from more and more sources (e-mails, texts, professional and personal instant messaging, social networks, feeds, etc.) and constant stimulation (often in the form of notifications) make it increasingly difficult to prioritize and prevent us distinguishing what’s important from what’s not. We are constantly distracted by this flow of information which stops us communicating effectively with others and blurs the line between work and private life. How can we remedy the situation in our all-connected world? What are the solutions?
While mankind’s digital footprint is growing dangerously, there exist simple actions that can be implemented that will very effectively reduce an information system’s ecological and economic footprint while improving its social performance.
France’s ten-year energy strategy (the Programmation Pluriannuelle de l’Énergie, or PPE) was presented on Tuesday, November 27, by the French President, Emmanuel Macron, and the Minister of Ecological Transition, François de Rugy.
The move toward more diverse and more complementary energies also includes renewable electricity. Factored into the ENGIE energy mix is the development of renewable electrical energy.
The project manager is a true orchestrator and, as such, translates customers’ needs into digital solutions. From needs analysis to product delivery, this job requires both technical and managerial skills.
In the context of the energy transition toward a low-carbon economy, ENGIE is seeking to help both its private- and public-sector customers better manage the complexities of energy management. The aim is to bring down their costs, their consumption and their environmental footprint. This is why energy efficiency services are today among the Group’s top priorities for development.