Affordable and Clean Energy

Living Edition
| Editors: Walter Leal Filho, Anabela Marisa Azul, Luciana Brandli, Amanda Lange Salvia, Tony Wall

Access to Energy at Household Level

Living reference work entry
DOI: https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-319-71057-0_134-1

Definitions

The 2030 Program for Sustainable Development Goal accepted by the planet forerunners signifies a transformative outline to stimulate state activities to form a comprehensive and sustainable planet. Comprehending 17 Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) and 169 allied targets, the aspiring agenda gives a momentous prospect to construct advancement more comprehensive, justifiable, and maintainable and offer a living of self-respect to each in a generation (ESCAP 2017). The SDGs 17 is covering all from energy and climate to water, nutrition, and ecologies; to healthiness and deficiency; to professions and modernization; among a quantity of other points (Kabat n.d.). Approach to reasonable, consistent, sustainable, and modern-day energy is the key attention of SDG goal number 7 (McCollum et al. 2017). This goal describes circumstances of deficiency currently and threats for the future and sets relative plans of accomplishment to stunned them. As per the capability of spending,...

This is a preview of subscription content, log in to check access.

References

  1. Ahuja D, Tatsutani M (2009) Sustainable energy for developing countries. SAPIENS 2(1):1–16Google Scholar
  2. Barnes DF, Khandker SR, Samad HA (2010) Energy access, efficiency, and poverty: how many households are energy poor in Bangladesh? The World Bank, Washington, DCGoogle Scholar
  3. Blimpo MP, Cosgrove-Davies M (2019) Electricity access in sub-Saharan Africa: uptake, reliability, and complementary factors for economic impact. World Bank Publications, Washington, DCCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. Blimpo MP, Postepska A (2017) Why is household electricity uptake low in sub-Saharan Africa? Working paper. World Bank, Washington, DCCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  5. Charlier D, Kahouli S (2018) Fuel poverty and residential energy demand: how fuel-poor households react to energy price fluctuations. Energy J Int Assoc Energy Econ, In press, 40(2).  https://doi.org/10.5547/01956574.40.2.dcha. halshs-01957771
  6. Dioha MO, Emodi NV (2019) Investigating the impacts of energy access scenarios in the Nigerian household sector by 2030. Resources 8(3):127CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  7. Dzioubinski O, Chipman R (1999) Trends in consumption and production: household energy consumption. DESA discussion paper series. United Nations, Department of Economic and Social Affairs, New YorkGoogle Scholar
  8. ESCAP (2016) The Statistical Yearbook for Asia and the Pacific 2015. United Nations Publications, BangkokGoogle Scholar
  9. ESCAP (2017) Achieving the Sustainable Development Goals in South Asia: key policy priorities and implementation challenges. Economic and Social Commission for Asia and the Pacific, South and South-West Asia Office, New DelhiGoogle Scholar
  10. FAO (2016) Assessing woodfuel supply and demand in displacement settings: a technical handbook. Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations and United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees, RomeGoogle Scholar
  11. Guta F, Damte A, Ferede T (2015) The residential demand for electricity in Ethiopia. Environment for Development, Discussion paper series, http://www.rff.org/files/sharepoint/WorkImages/Download/EfD-DP-15-07.pdf
  12. Halder PK, Paul N, Joardder MU, Sarker M (2015) Energy scarcity and potential of renewable energy in Bangladesh. Renew Sustain Energy Rev 51: 1636–1649CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  13. Hasan SA, Mozumder P (2017) Income and energy use in Bangladesh: a household level analysis. Energy Econ 65:115–126CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  14. Islam S, Khan MZR (2017) A review of energy sector of Bangladesh. Energy Procedia 110:611–618CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  15. Jaeger B, Machry P (2014) Energy transition and challenges for the 21st century. IUFGSMUIN Model United Nations 2:337–374Google Scholar
  16. Jain G (2010) Energy security issues at household level in India. Energy Policy 38(6):2835–2845CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  17. Kabat P (n.d.) Connecting the Sustainable Development Goals by their energy inter-linkages. Retrieved from http://pure.iiasa.ac.at/14567/1/WP-17-006.pdf
  18. Katz J, Andersen FM, Morthorst PE (2016) Load-shift incentives for household demand response: evaluation of hourly dynamic pricing and rebate schemes in a wind-based electricity system. Energy 115:1602–1616CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  19. Khan I (2019) Energy-saving behaviour as a demand-side management strategy in the developing world: the case of Bangladesh. Int J Energy Environ Eng 10(4): 493–510CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  20. Khanna M, Rao ND (2009) Supply and demand of electricity in the developing world. Annu Rev Resour Econ 1(1):567–596CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  21. Khattak NUR, Tariq M, Khan J (2010) Determinants of household’s demand for electricity in district Peshawar. Eur J Soc Sci 14(1):7–16Google Scholar
  22. McCollum D, Gomez Echeverri L, Riahi K, Parkinson S (2017) SDG7: Ensure access to affordable, reliable, sustainable and modern energy for all. In: Griggs DJ, Nilsson M, Stevance A-S, McCollum D (eds) A guide to SDG interactions: from science to implementation (pp 127–173). International Council for Science, ParisGoogle Scholar
  23. Nguyen HS (2019) Exploring the determinants of household electricity demand in Vietnam in the period 2012–16. Doctoral dissertation, Université Paris-SaclayGoogle Scholar
  24. OECD (2012) OECD green growth studies energy. OECD Publishing, ParisGoogle Scholar
  25. Ott G (2002) The global energy context – chances and challenges for the 21st century. No. IAEA-CSP--10/P, pp 25–32Google Scholar
  26. Pagoulatos A (1975) Major determinants affecting the demand and supply of energy resources in the United States. Retrospective Theses and Dissertations. 5391. https://lib.dr.iastate.edu/rtd/5391
  27. Rahnama R (2019) Determinants of WTP among energy-poor households: implications for planning models and frameworks. Oxford Institute for Energy Studies, OxfordCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  28. Ranci P (2017) Sustainable Development Goal number 7: how to set appropriate targets, organize an appropriate monitoring, and reach universal access to energy. European University Institute, FlorenceGoogle Scholar
  29. Ritchie H, Roser M (2018) Energy. Retrieved from https://ourworldindata.org/energy
  30. Shi G, Zheng X, Song F (2012) Estimating elasticity for residential electricity demand in China. Sci World J 2012:1–6Google Scholar
  31. Shrestha RM, Acharya JS (2015) Sustainable energy access planning: a framework. Asian Development Bank, ManilaGoogle Scholar
  32. Sorrell S (2015) Reducing energy demand: a review of issues, challenges and approaches. Renew Sustain Energy Rev 47:74–82CrossRefGoogle Scholar

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Comilla UniversityComillaBangladesh

Section editors and affiliations

  • Md. Mahmudul Alam
    • 1
  1. 1.School of Economics, Finance & BankingUniversiti Utara MalaysiaSintokMalaysia