University of Oxford
Nick Eyre is Professor of Energy and Climate Policy in the Environmental Change Institute (ECI) at the University of Oxford, and Director of the Centre for Research into Energy Demand Solutions (CREDS).
Nick is Director of Energy Research for the University of Oxford, and a Co-Director of the Oxford Martin Programme on Integrating Renewable Energy. Previously, he was leader of the Lower Carbon Futures Programme in the ECI and a Co-Director of the UK Energy Research Centre, leading its research theme on decision-making.
Nick was a lead author of the ‘Buildings’ Chapter of the Mitigation Report of 5th Assessment of the IPCC, and will be a review editor in the 6th Assessment. He was a lead author of the Global Energy Assessment in 2012.
Nick has 35 years’ experience on energy issues. He is a member of Ofgem’s Sustainable Development Advisory Group and a Fellow of the Energy Institute. From 1999-2008, he was Head of Policy and Director of Strategy at the Energy Saving Trust. He was a co-author of the UK Government’s 2002 Review of Energy Policy, leading its work on energy efficiency and energy scenarios.
- BEIS consultation: Energy-related products
- Policy for energy demand reduction
- Consultation: Future Homes Standard – changes to Part L and Part F of the Building Regulations for new dwellings
- CREDS Annual Report: April 2018–September 2019
- Consultation: facilitating energy efficiency in the electricity system
- Flexible and responsive energy retail markets: putting consumers at the centre of a smart, low carbon energy system
- Consultation on the Fuel Poverty Strategy for England
- Shifting the focus: energy demand in a net-zero carbon UK
- Energy efficiency in the energy transition
- Energy demand in the energy transition
- A high-resolution spatio-temporal energy demand simulation to explore the potential of heating demand side management with large-scale heat pump diffusion
- The remaining potential for energy savings in UK households
- Reaching a 1.5°C target: socio-technical challenges for a rapid transition to low-carbon electricity systems
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