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    Orsted and ATP present a construction concept for Energy Islands.

    To decrease construction time, Orsted and its partner ATP have released specifics of a modular architecture for their projected North Sae Energy Island development.


    The artificial island would be built from modular modules, according to Orsted, ATP, and their collaborators Aarsleff, Bouygues Construction, and Van Oord.


    They say that this “future-proof” approach will be able to produce “as quickly as possible” significant amounts of green power.
    The modules may be erected on land, but the reclaimed island and offshore wind turbines must be built at sea, according to Orsted and ATP, which will result in “great time savings during the construction phase.”


    Orsted and ATP anticipate that the energy island in the North Sea will be able to supply green power two years ahead of a rigid, enclosed island thanks to this flexible, modular concept.


    According to the partners, their concept of using flexible modules allows the artificial island to be enlarged and modules to be added or replaced as needed.


    Because the modules are being built onshore and connected to the North Sea Energy Island, the island “can easily be upgraded to accommodate more than the 10GW of offshore wind power” that Denmark has set as its present goal.


    The partners said that it may be modified to meet rapid improvements in Power-to-X and other technologies between 2030 and 2050.


    Rasmus Errboe, Orsted’s head of region for Continental Europe, remarked “With our approach, the North Sea Energy Island will be more than just an island.”


    “We believe that our modular concept offers the best conditions for ensuring that the energy island will remain relevant in both 2030 and 2050, and we’re looking forward to the further dialogue with the authorities and decision makers about the ‘North Sea Energy Island’.”

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