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09: Sicherheit der Energieversorgung – Kohlenwasserstoffe

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Hauptschule
Breakout / Working Group
German and English language

Der Arbeitskreis analysiert das Thema der Sicherung der Energieversorgung zu einem Zeitpunkt, zu dem unsere größer werdende Abhängigkeit von fossilen Brennstoffen uns durch steigende Öl- und Gaspreise immer stärker ins Bewusstsein gerufen wird. Alternative Gasangebotsszenarien für Zentraleuropa werden im Workshop erörtert. Ein weiterer Trend, der entsteht und dem wir Beachtung schenken wollen, ist die Dislokation von Angebot und Nachfrage, die eine signifikante Auswirkung auf die Marktpreisvolatilität und die Notwendigkeit internationalen Handels hat. Ideen für alternative Energieträger gibt es genug, und wir werden uns mit einigen Technologien wie der Gas-to-Liquids Technologie und den Trends bei Biofuels auseinander setzen. Nicht immer gibt es aber überall den politischen Willen oder die wirtschaftlichen und infrastrukturellen Grundvoraussetzungen, das Energieportfolio zu verbreitern. Die zuletzt viel diskutierte Renaissance der Kernkraft wird dabei beleuchtet werden. Der Workshop wird letztlich versuchen zu analysieren, wie die Herausforderungen einer stetig wachsenden Energienachfrage mit Umweltverpflichtungen wie dem Kyoto-Protokoll in Einklang zu bringen sind, ohne den Grundbedürfnissen der Weltbürger und einer nachhaltigen Wirtschaftsentwicklung im Wege zu stehen.

Vortragende

Executive Vice President of International Trading, PTT Public Company Ltd., Bangkok Abstract
LNG  Liquefied Natural Gas

Have you ever wondered how something so large in volume like natural gas gets transported from country to country?

Liquefied Natural Gas, or LNG, enables gas producers and suppliers to transport their gas to markets that were previously inaccessible. LNG is essentially methane gas (C1) that has been converted to liquid by cooling to -162 degree Celsius at atmospheric pressure. When natural gas is liquefied, its volume is reduced by ratio of 625:1. Evidently, LNG is not a product in itself, but merely a transportation mode for natural gas.

How does it work?
- Liquefaction: where natural gas is converted into liquid state by cooling and removing certain components
- Shipping: LNG carriers are specially designed and heavily insulated ships that are kept at a temperature of -162 degree Celsius
- Regasification: to return LNG to its normal state as natural gas where LNG is warmed by passing it through a series of pipes heated by air or water to 5 degree Celsius

How much does it cost?
- 5 MTA liquefaction plant can cost up to 5 billion dollars (1 MTA = one million tons per annum or 130 million cubic feet per day)
- Shipping Tankers can cost between 200 - 400 million dollars each.
- One Train of 5 MTA regasification plant costs approximately 500-600 million dollars to build and require about 3-6 vessels to cover.

The commercial structure of LNG is along the line of a value chain. In practical terms, to ensure that there is a viable value chain, LNG supplier need to find a buyer and sign a 20-25 year contract. And only when this is done can the LNG supplier invest in its development and operation. Currently, Indonesia, Malaysia, Algeria, Qatar and Trinidad & Tobago are the world s top five exporters while Japan, South Korea, Spain, Taiwan, and the U.S. are the world s top five importers.

Traditional LNG Trade is restricted to Asian buyers to Asian producers under long term fixed price contracts. However, LNG is becoming a trend to replace liquid hydrocarbon. More utilization is widespread into Europe and North America. Spot supplies become more visible. Seller is looking for an opportunity to optimize value of their own gas. LNG will eventually become a tradable commodity sometime in the future. However, currently LNG supply is tight and most available supply is either committed or under negotiation.

LNG Project in Thailand

PTT Public Company Ltd. is responsible for LNG project in Thailand due to in dept understanding in procurement, marketing and technical aspects of Thailand s gas market.
Objectives: - To set up our first LNG receiving terminal with total maximum capacity of 10 MTA at a site where gas could be supplied to power plants and industries in Thailand, to cope with increasing demand.
Background: - PTT has planned to import LNG in 2011 to fulfill increasing demand in the power generation and petrochemical sectors.
- LNG receiving terminal is therefore needed to complete by 2010. Initial capacity will be 5 MTA and expand to 10 MTA in the future
- PTT has established its subsidiary, PTTLNG, to construct and operate the receiving terminal, currently own by PTT 100%
Thailand shall have an advantage of utilizing LNG in compliment to our piped gas. As peak demand of energy will be in March  June during hot summer season while lower demand of energy will be in the Northern hemisphere. Thailand will be able to utilize the swing capacity of piped gas and tradable of import LNG in the future.
Consultant to South African Oil and Chemical Industry, Tokai, Cape Town Abstract
Stringent petrol and in particular diesel emission standards are forcing the petroleum fuel industry to consider the benefits and revise the costing of Gas to Liquid (GTL) processing routes.

The Fischer Tropsch process has been known in Germany since the 1920 s and produces very high quality diesel fuel from either Natural Gas (methane rich), Coal or Biomass sources.

Prior to 1970 South Africa was very rich in mineral wealth but was totally dependent on the Middle East for crude oil supplies. The decision to turn to Fischer Tropsch technology and further develop the process was purely strategic. Crude Oil pricing was in the region of $5 a barrel. Cheap coal was readily available in South Africa but the feedstock price equivalent for the synthetic crude was not less than $20 a barrel at that time.

The 1980 s and 1990 s witnessed the OPEC crude oil price escalating until today where it is $80 a barrel and still rising.

This now makes Fischer Tropsch Technology most viable and attractive as a synthetic crude feedstock for conventional refineries. Sasol have three CTL (Coal to Liquid ) plants in South Africa in full production and supply 40% of South African petroleum product requirements.

In 1992 the world s first commercial GTL plant using Sasol Technology under licence and Natural Gas with a methane content of over 80% as the feedstock was completed at Mossel Bay on the southern coast of South Africa. It is designed to produce 45 000 barrels a day (5000 mt/day) of refined product.

The Natural Gas is pumped through a 18 inch line from the rig and platform to the on-shore GTL plant which is 85 km away. The platform is 114 metres high and is standing in water 104 metres deep. The gas is pumped from gas fields up to 3 kilometres under the sea bed.

On shore the Natural Gas is dried and sent to a Reforming Unit where steam and oxygen are added. This converts the methane gas to synthesis gas (Carbon Monoxide and Hydrogen) which is fed to the Synthol reactor which uses an iron catalyst to convert the material to a synthetic crude oil. This synthetic crude oil is then sent to a conventional refinery to yield petrol, kerosene and diesel.

GTL Diesel is now in high demand for its performance and its advanced physical properties such as zero sulphur content and low aromatics (< 1%) and excellent cetane number. It is currently being marketed in Sweden, Germany and California.


At the end of this year Sasol Chevron in partnership with Qatar Petroleum will be in production and marketing GTL Diesel.

Sweden are already fuelling Busses and Ships with PetroSa Diesel Fuel.

Shell are operating a 15 000 barrels a day plant and exporting from Bintulu in Malaysia.
International Institute of Management, Paris Abstract
Nuclear Power: Potential Contribution & Success Conditions

The present energy outlook is fairly different from that of the 1990 s: oil and gas raise concerns about security of supply and are more expensive; coal is abundant but will remain a great contributor to climate change until carbon capture & storage (CCS) arrives at maturity; investments to be made are massive and key to future competitiveness. Nuclear power has the potential to help OECD countries and developing countries that are able to master such complex technology to meet those challenges: it can contribute to energy security since resources are  well located and sufficient; it is a carbon-free generation technology; it can be competitive with coal and gas-fired generation, in certain countries without even including any CO2 cost. The industrial risks of nuclear are those of complex technologies and lessons from the past can help control them, provided that adequate institutional framework and industrial organisation are in place. Successful deployment of nuclear is however subject to a set of conditions.
Geschäftsführer, Nabucco Gas Pipeline International GmbH; Leiter, International Pipeline Projects division, OMV Gas International GmbH, Wien Abstract
Security of Supply notably for natural gas is one of the most discussed topics by the European Energy policy. Experiences made during the last two years showed how sensitive and how important a stable and predictable supply of energy is for the energy industry itself and of course also for the producing industry, electricity generation and many other fields of our daily life.
The gas dispute between Gazprom as the major gas supplier to Europe and its Ukrainian counterparty transiting a huge volume of gas to European markets at the beginning of 2006 demonstrated the high degree of dependency on natural gas. Extreme climatic conditions during the last two summers, low water levels in rivers as critical issue for the production of hydro power and for cooling of nuclear power plants and long winter periods with very low temperatures brought high a high consumption of gas and critical situations to meet the market requirements.
To secure the supply of natural gas for Europe means to secure the availability of gas from traditional sources and the acquisition of new gas sources on the one hand and the existence of logistic facilities and the development of supplementary and alternative transport routes via pipeline and by ship as LNG on the other hand.

In 2005 Europe s consumption amounted to 450 bn m³. A little bit more than 50 % of that volumes were imported from Russia, North Africa and from the North Sea. Within the next two decades this picture will change dramatically. The ratio of natural gas as a primary energy source will increase from 23 % today to appr. 35 %. The overall consumption will increase from 450 billion m³ per year (bcmy) to a volume within a range of 650 to 800 bcmy. The indigenous production will decline from 200 to appr. 120 bcmy.

The result will be definitely an increased energy dependency of Europe.

Russia will keep it s position as major supplier of gas to Europe for sure. However new sources will have to be acquired in order to meet the demand for gas and new infrastructure will have to be implemented to meet the logistic challenges. Timing is of utmost importance in that respect because the development and the construction of a new pipeline or a LNG regasification plant takes several years sometimes between 6 and 8 years.
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OMV Gas GmbH developed a turntable for natural gas to Europe at the Austrian/Slovakian border in Baumgarten. In 2005 42 bcm that s more than 20 % of imported gas to Europe passed this import stations for transit to Germany, France, Italy, Slovenia, Croatia, Hungary and for the domestic consumption in Austria. Together with the considerable storage capacities of about 2.3 bcm close to the transit routes OMV established an ideal system to provide a very high degree of security of supply to its clients.
High developed logistic services and the activities of the Central European Gas Hub in Baumgarten established by OMV provide a set of attractive business opportunities for physical gas trade and transport as well as for gas swaps over large distances all over Europe.

Based on the assumptions of the International Energy Agency the investment needs for the mid stream and downstream gas industry that is long distance transit via pipelines or LNG, storage and distribution for the next two decades is foreseen to be 200 bn USD. Investments for production facilities and for pipelines in producing countries are not involved in this figures.

Risk-related rewards and a foreseeable and robust legal framework are the main prerequisites for both sponsors of equity and financing institutions in order to invest in gas infrastructure.
Unexpected and inadequate regulatory measures could not only jeopardize the economics of existing infrastructure but would also diminish the confidence of investors for necessary new infrastructure.

OMV Gas promotes two giant projects in that field in a leading position. The Nabucco Gas Pipeline Project, a 3300 km pipeline from Turkey via Bulgaria, Romania and Hungary to Austria and an LNG regasification terminal at the Croatian Island Krk.
For both projects joint ventures were set up.

The preliminary budget for the Nabucco Gas Pipeline amounts to 4.6 billion ¬ , the diameter of the pipeline will be 56 inch with a total yearly capacity is 31 billion m³. The feasibility study showed promising results, now a two to three years development phase is ongoing. The start of construction is expected for 2008, first gas will flow in 2011. This pipeline will enable imports from the Caspian Basin and from the Middle East countries to Europe. First talks with suppliers from Azerbaijan, Iran, Egypt and other countries in the region already started. The project enjoys a high degree of political support both from national governments and from the European Commission. The first studies as well as the development of the project were funded by 6 million ¬ .. A so-called exemption related to the gas directive safeguarding the economics of the project and regulating the access conditions will have to be acquired. The Energy Community Treaty transforming the  Aquis communitaire to the SEE countries entered into force on July 1st 2006 provide a predictable legal basis for projects in the region.

The LNG regasification terminal project (including off take pipelines) in Krk, Croatia, which will be operated under the name Adria LNG could serve as a hub for gas from Africa and the Middle East. The regasification capacity is scheduled for 8 to 14 bcmy. The budget for a base case scenario of 8 to 10 bcmy amounts to 1.2 bn ¬ . Operational start of the terminal is planned for 2011.

Finally I would like to stress the point that Europe is in competition for natural gas with Asian and North American demand markets for natural gas. The LNG introduced the globalization on the natural gas markets. Gas from the giant sources in the Caspian region, Middle East and North Africa can be sold to Europe as well as to Chine, India, Japan and the USA. Projects like a Trans Caspian Pipeline and the Arab Gas Pipeline may help to feed in gas from countries east of the Caspian Sea and from Egypt to the Nabucco Gas Pipeline. Loosing pace could endanger the European position and we risk to lose the race for gas against energy hungry regions in Far East.

The energy industry is able and is also ready to invest and to realize this high scale infrastructure projects. The willingness for cooperation from political representatives is a necessary prerequisite for this kind of investments securing the future supply of gas to Europe.
Director, Global Climate and Energy Project, Stanford University
Chairman of the Board, Infineon Technologies AG, Munich Abstract
Energy Efficiency the best way to save Energy

World wide economic growth depends besides other factors of the availability of af-fordable energy. Especially the demand for electrical energy, about a third of total energy consumption today, will rise substantially and nearly double between 2000 and 2025. Major contribution for the increase will come from the emerging countries but also the developed countries are contributing due to new technologies and im-proved standards of living. Due to the environmental implication but even more due to the current increase of oil prices this has become a topic of high priority world wide.

Besides searching for new sources of electrical energy, reducing the waste of it is a key measure to secure sufficient energy availability for the future. Electronics is one of the major drivers for increased consumption of electrical energy but same time it can also help to increase the efficiency substantially, to great extend with technolo-gies already available today. Many initiatives have been started to support the in-crease in efficiency but much more can be done.

Power supplies fulfilling the specification of the  80 PLUS specification can achieve a energy efficiency of more than 80% and by this reduce the losses by up to 30%. This has not only a direct effect but also result in reduced in cooling efforts e.g. in server farms. Similar improvements can be achieved by using electronic control gear in bal-lasts for fluorescent lamps, which even are offering additional functions like flicker free start or dimming.

In industrial but also in house hold applications fans and pumps are mostly controlled by valves while the motor is running at full load. With modern electronics it is easy to control the speed of the motor and by this enabling a control concept which wastes 40% less energy.

In the consumer segment the reduction of losses in standby mode using integrated auxiliary supplies can reduce the consumption during standby by 90%. For TV s in Europe this would add to 2 GW, corresponding to one nuclear power plant. Similarly, improved concepts for refrigerators, air conditioners and ovens open up a potential for higher efficiency and are additional adding on the comfort side. Latest induction heating systems for ovens offer a faster heat up ideal for better temperature control but also save energy.

Many of these methods to reduce the waste of electrical energy are available but need support for faster roll out. This can be done based on voluntary initiatives but also regulations or incentive systems. The potential of a consequent introduction is substantial corresponding to several power plants as the example above shows.
CEO and Chairman of the Executive Board, OMV, Vienna Abstract
The growing impact of geopolitical risks to global integrated energy markets has been changing the common energy paradigm. A surprising oil demand increase caused by the strong economic dynamics in Asia, a new wave of  resource nationalism and international disputes concerning gas-contracts and infrastructure are signposts calling for action. Three decades after founding the International Energy Agency (IEA) responding to possible oil supply disruptions, the energy security issue is back at the political agenda. Energy security has become a central part of foreign-policy at G8-summits, EU-Councils, at multilateral and bilateral meetings, from Washington to Brussels, from Moscow to Beijing.
Future trends in the energy market enforce the conviction that the  triangle of energy systems must be balanced more sensitive than in the past and must deliver more security  both for energy suppliers and energy consumers.
The 2005 s World Energy Outlook (WEO) of IEA indicates that global energy demand could grow more than 50% from 2003 to 2030. 62% out of the predicted additional demand of 5.6 billion tons of oil-equivalent should be covered by oil and gas. Therefore hydrocarbons have not only to maintain but even to strengthen their role as a backbone of global energy supply in the next three decades. Even the alternative scenario of IEA cannot predict drastic changes of the energy mix or energy savings above 10% of demand.
The WEO also reveals the important concentration trends of the energy landscape which are relevant to security issues. Demand volume is concentrated to the OECD and demand growth is focussed to the developing countries absorbing more than 2/3 of additional growth. 75 % of proven oil reserves are localized in the OPEC-countries, 1/3 of proven gas reserves are to find in the area of the Former Soviet Union. Furthermore the depletion of reserves in OECD-countries underpins their need for a new, harmonized strategic approach.
Looking to the abundant reserves of conventional oil and the huge amount of untapped unconventional hydrocarbons, the oil industry sees the constraints more in the limited access and in the problematic conditions for investments than in limited resources or technology. So the real constraints are mainly to find  above ground . The oil and gas industry is planning substantial investments to improve the recovery factor, to build-up production and refining capacities as well as new transportation networks to transform proven reserves to real supply for consumers.
Technology-driven efforts are developed in all business segments involving upstream, downstream and gas business. A case in point are OMV s programs to increase the domestic hydrocarbon-production, to offer bio-fuels and bio-methane as alternative fuels for the mobility sector and to improve energy efficiency at productions sites and the marketed product qualities. A  Future Energy Fund should accelerate the progress in modern energy technologies and integrate alternative, renewable energy into the traditional business.
One of the top European energy security issues is the compensation of decreasing production volumes in the North Sea by additional oil supply from Russia and the Caspian region. A further important challenge is the coverage of predicted incremental energy consumption in the EU-25, which is dominated up to 80% by gas. Growing LNG-volumes and new European supply routes  like the Nabucco gas-pipeline project  should meet these future needs. Stable international partnerships, sound financial structure and a competitive legal framework are preconditions for such key-investments.
Geschäftsführer der PVM Oil Associates GmbH, Wien Chair

MA Surong BULAKUL

Executive Vice President of International Trading, PTT Public Company Ltd., Bangkok

1981 Bechtel Power Corporation
1982 World Bank, Washington D.C., U.S.A.
since 1983 PTT Public Co., Ltd.

Ronald Edgar JONES

Consultant to South African Oil and Chemical Industry, Tokai, Cape Town

 46 years with Oil Industry as a Petroleum Chemist internationally. Originally 32 years with Shell and BP in UK, Holland, Zimbabwe and South Africa. Served as Chief Chemist in 3 international Oil refineries and last 15 years spent as Product Manager with Mossgas/PetroSA who produce Petroleum Products from natural gas off the southern coast of South Africa. Now a free lance Oil Consultant living in Cape Town.

Raymond LEBAN

International Institute of Management, Paris

since 1984 University Professor in Economics & Management
1991-1998 Advisor to the World Bank, The French Antitrust Authority and the French Parliamentary Office for Scientific and Technological Choices Assessment
since 1996 Senior Advisor, Prospective & International Affairs, Electricite de France (EDF)
1998-2004 Senior Advisor to the World Energy Council
since 2005 Advisor to the World Business Council for Sustainable Development (WBCSD)

Mag. Reinhard MITSCHEK

Geschäftsführer, Nabucco Gas Pipeline International GmbH; Leiter, International Pipeline Projects division, OMV Gas International GmbH, Wien

 Mr. Mitschek graduated from the University of Vienna in 2000 with a Diploma in Economy and Business Administration.
 Currently Mr. Mitschek is Head of International Pipeline Projects Division of OMV Gas International GmbH and he is Managing Director of Nabucco Gas Pipeline International GmbH.
 Mr. Mitschek started his career in 1984 as member, on behalf of OMV, of a bilateral working group OMV/SNAM (actually ENI) whose scope was the construction of the Trans Austrian Gasline Loop.
 Since then, he has moved within the company holding different positions such as: Head of Gas Marketing Western Europe Department, Head of Gas Marketing Department, Head of Transport and Storage Department, Member of Construction Committee for West Austria Gasline and for Trans Austria Gasline, Shareholders Representative of BOG GmbH and of TAG GmbH.
 Between 2000 and 2001 he was Managing Director of BOG GmbH and between 2001 and 2002 he was Managing Director of TAG GmbH.

Ph.D. Franklin M. ORR

Director, Global Climate and Energy Project, Stanford University

1970-1972 Asst. to Director, Off. of Fed. Activities, U.S.EPA
1976-1977 Research Engineer, Shell Development Company
1978-1985 Head, Miscible Flooding & Gas Injection, Petroleum Recovery Res. Ctr., New Mexico Inst. Mining & Tech.
1991-1994 Chair, Petroleum Engineering Dept., Stanford University
1994-2002 Dean, School of Earth Sciences, Stanford Univ.
since 1985 Professor, Petroleum Engr. Dept., Stanford Univ.

Dr. Reinhard PLOSS

Chairman of the Board, Infineon Technologies AG, Munich

1986 Eintritt bei Siemens/Infineon, Prozessingenieur für die Chip-Fertigung
1996-1999 Leitung des Geschäftsgebiets Leistungshalbleiter, Siemens AG
1999 Leiter des Geschäftszweigs Industrial Power und Geschäftsführer der eupec GmbH Co. KG
2000-2005 Leitung des Geschäftsbereiches Automobil- & Industrie-Elektronik, Infineon Technologies AG
2005-2007 Group Vice President & General Manager Automotive, Industrial & Multimarket, Infineon Technologies AG
seit 2007 Mitglied des Vorstands der Infineon Technologies AG, zuständig für das Ressort Fertigung
seit 2012 Vorsitzender des Vorstands von Infineon

Dr. Wolfgang RUTTENSTORFER

CEO and Chairman of the Executive Board, OMV, Vienna

 Doctoral Studies at the University of Economics and Business Administration in Vienna
1976 started to work at OMV
1985 joined the Planning and Controlling Department
1989 took responsibility for the Strategic Development of the Group
1990 appointed Head of Marketing
1992-1997 Executive Board, responsible for Finance and Chemicals
1997 became Deputy Minister of Finance
2000 rejoined the OMV Executive Board being responsible for Finance
since 2002 CEO and Chairman of the Executive Board

Mag. Johannes BENIGNI

Geschäftsführer der PVM Oil Associates GmbH, Wien

1991-1994 CA Global Futures, Wien - Energy & Commodity Bereich, Head of Department: Mitarbeiterführung und Entwicklung von Absicherungs- und Risikostrategien für Kunden, Aufbau des OTC-Geschäftes für die Bank
 Entwicklung und Beratung bez. des effizienten Einsatzes von Bepreisungsmechanismen im Strom-, Gas- und Ölmarkt
1994-dato PVM Oil Associates GmbH, Wien; Geschäftsführer und Mitbegründer der Wiener Firmengruppe mit derzeit ca. 37 Mitarbeitern. Strategische Beratung von Energiekonzernen und Regierungen beim Migrationsprozess im Rahmen der Energiemarktliberalisierung; Prozessoptimierung und Risikomanagement-Beratung in Energiekonzernen;

Technologiegespräche

Timetable einblenden

24.08.2006

10:00 - 12:00Technologiebrunch gesponsert durch die Tiroler ZukunftsstiftungSocial
11:00 - 22:00Präsentation CD-Labor "Biomechanics in Skiing"Culture
13:00 - 13:30Eröffnung durch die VeranstalterPlenary
13:30 - 14:00BegrüßungswortePlenary
14:00 - 15:00UrsprüngePlenary
15:30 - 17:30Der Wettbewerb um TalentePlenary
19:00 - 20:15SpitzenforschungPlenary
20:15 - 21:30Wissenschafts- und Forschungsmodelle und Best PracticePlenary
21:30 - 23:30Abendempfang gesponsert durch Alcatel AustriaSocial

25.08.2006

09:00 - 15:00Arbeitskreis 01: Wissenschaft und Technologie im Sport: Herausforderung für die Industrie und Nutzen für die MenschenBreakout
09:00 - 15:00Arbeitskreis 02: Technologietransfer - Motor der StandortentwicklungBreakout
09:00 - 15:00Arbeitskreis 03: Konvergenz und Komplexität in der TechnologieBreakout
09:00 - 15:00Arbeitskreis 04: Konvergenz und Exzellenz in der WissenschaftBreakout
09:00 - 15:00Arbeitskreis 05: Innovative Telematik-Systeme im intermodalen VerkehrBreakout
09:00 - 15:00Arbeitskreis 06: Technik und Naturwissenschaften im Wandel  ist unsere tertiäre Ausbildung noch zeitgemäß?Breakout
09:00 - 15:00Arbeitskreis 07: Hochleistungs-Werkstoffe aus der Natur als Wachstumschance für die WirtschaftBreakout
09:00 - 15:00Arbeitskreis 08: The Reassuring HabitatBreakout
09:00 - 15:00Arbeitskreis 09: Sicherheit der Energieversorgung - KohlenwasserstoffeBreakout
09:00 - 18:00Junior AlpbachBreakout
16:00 - 17:15Konvergenz und Komplexität in Wissenschaft und TechnologiePlenary
17:15 - 18:00Glaube und WissenschaftPlenary
19:00 - 20:00Atom und Eva - eine Alpbacher MinioperCulture
20:00 - 23:30Empfang gesponsert durch das Land NiederösterreichSocial

26.08.2006

09:00 - 10:00Energie und SicherheitPlenary
10:00 - 10:30Alpbach 2006 - Resümee Junior AlpbachPlenary
11:00 - 12:30Wissenschaft und DemokratiePlenary
12:30 - 13:30Das Universum ist ein seltsamer OrtPlenary
13:30 - 14:30Schlussempfang gesponsert durch Microsoft ÖsterreichSocial