https://wemakeconsultores.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/02/Producción-diaria-pequeño-2.png 424 1106 admin https://wemakeconsultores.com/wp-content/uploads/2020/04/logo-web-wemake.png admin2019-02-05 08:03:432020-03-30 17:10:24Main keys to wind and solar production in 2018 in Spain
On January 22nd, the record for wind power production in Spain was broken with 373 GWh in 24 hours and today we still have days with a lot of wind, which means that a very important part of the electricity demand is covered with wind power. It is in these days of records when the media echoes the important contribution that renewables already have in the national electricity system. It is also a good time to make a brief review of what has been 2018 in terms of wind and solar production in Spain.
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Who hasn't ever considered using Apple as an example of how to launch a product onto the market, but so much has been written about the subject that I've preferred to deal with it from the opposite perspective: what mistakes to avoid when launching a product. And what better example to illustrate these errors than one of my favorite products of all times, a product ahead of its time, a novel product, quality, technological but that failed miserably: the Segway PT.
https://wemakeconsultores.com/wp-content/uploads/2018/12/Duel-in-the-sun-2.png 675 950 admin https://wemakeconsultores.com/wp-content/uploads/2020/04/logo-web-wemake.png admin2018-12-13 09:10:492020-03-30 17:10:24Wind vs Solar: duel in the sun
Mixed solar/eolica auctions are a current topic and news as the last mixed auction in Germany where the solar PV took all the projects in front of the wind make that more and more voices are heard advocating multitechnology auctions where, as is predictable, the solar offers unattainable prices for other technologies. But is this the right approach? should the price be the only driver? will the solar PV really be unbeatable in mixed auctions? for those who are short of time, here are the quick answers: Depends, No and Yes. For those who have a few minutes to delve deeper into these questions, here are some arguments ...
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Last week, the financial advisory and asset management company Lazard launched the 12th edition of its Levelized Cost of Energy Analysis where it makes a comparative analysis of the average cost of producing a MWh with different generation technologies. Since 2008, when the first edition was launched, it has been a reference in the sector to see how renewables were reducing the cost of generation and approaching what seemed like a chimera a few years ago: the grid parity. But the news is that this is no longer news: that renewables (wind and solar) are now clearly more competitive in new installation than conventional is something that almost no one discusses. Now the goal is what I would call the point of no return of renewables: that new wind or solar installations are cheaper than keeping conventional already amortized.
https://wemakeconsultores.com/wp-content/uploads/2018/10/board-3700116_640.jpg 426 640 admin https://wemakeconsultores.com/wp-content/uploads/2020/04/logo-web-wemake.png admin2018-10-24 10:45:372020-03-30 17:10:25Net Promoter Score™ (NPS): 3 keys to breaking the myth
Net Promoter Score or NPS has become a well-known customer loyalty metric used by both financial analysts to value companies and the companies themselves to reward their employees. It has become the Holy Grail of analysts, the Swiss Army knife of customer loyalty managers, the bible of marketing gurus... but is all that glitters gold? what are its limitations? does it really apply to all companies?
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A few months ago I was reading the book Welcome to Hard Times from one of my favourite writers, the great E.L.Doctorow, which narrates the hard life of the first villages in the Wild West to be created in the midst of a gold rush. Many people came called by the possibility of finding gold, but really the chances of that case were very low and the risks were very high. At the same time, the book describes the lives of some of the "service providers" of these mining settlements: the supply depot, the saloon, the blacksmith, and so on. In a passage from the book, one of the miners complains that all the money he earns from extracting the gold is spent on supplies and “entertainment” ... These service providers manage to square the circle: to have a recurring income and limited risk (not counting those of operating in the wild west, of course) in a sector with very high risk as was the gold seekers. Is this example extrapolable to our days? Can a product or service be designed for a high-risk sector and limit at the same time the exposure to that risk? Is it possible to enter a volatile sector and achieve a stable income?
https://wemakeconsultores.com/wp-content/uploads/2018/09/auto-auto-racing-automobile-355913.jpg 1196 1800 admin https://wemakeconsultores.com/wp-content/uploads/2020/04/logo-web-wemake.png admin2018-09-14 08:15:422020-03-30 17:10:25The real threat of the electric car
All of us who believe that the electric car (EV) is the future of transport focus our hopes on the rapid reduction of battery costs that will make the average price of an EV in a few years is lower than the traditional internal combustion (ICE). But this scenario has a small problem: it assumes that the ICEs do not improve (or do so at the rate we know). And what is clear is that a much improved ICE in consumption, noise and price would be the real competitor of EVs. Something similar already happened in the late 90's with cable and ADSL...
https://wemakeconsultores.com/wp-content/uploads/2018/08/artificial-intelligence-3382507_1280.jpg 853 1280 admin https://wemakeconsultores.com/wp-content/uploads/2020/04/logo-web-wemake.png admin2018-08-07 10:31:252020-10-21 13:17:27Best free tools to build your own CI system
What does it take to set up a Competitive Intelligence (CI) system? Is there specific software? is it very complicated? is it expensive? ...these are some of the most frequently asked questions that arise when someone is considering launching a CI project. One thing is clear: tools must be at the service of the process and never the other way around.
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A few weeks ago I was attending the most important solar fair in Europe, Intersolar, in Munich. In addition to solar energy, this fair is a reference in e-mobility and energy storage. And the feeling I was left with is that batteries and their applications for energy storage are the new market boom. And many of the things I saw reminded me of the dot-com boom 20 years ago when, among other things, datacenters emerged as a large-scale business model. And that flashback, in addition to making me aware of the unrelenting pace of time, gave me the opportunity to analyze this analogy a little more in depth.
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What is product management? what does it consist of? how does it help to improve the competitiveness of a product? Some of these questions and others I tried to answer in the first post of this same blog but it's clear that either I wasn't very clear or it wasn't very read because people keep asking me what WeMake does. So I will try to explain it better through a case study: Madonna. Product management references have changed over time. In the 1980s, large industrial conglomerates such as GE or Siemens set an example in the handling of various successful products. Who would now be the benchmarks in this field? Everyone thinks of Apple as a great brand and product creator, but I think that the ones who are best managing products right now are the sport&artist management companies. Large players such as CAA or Excel mgmt are probably the ones who more intensively deploy all the tools of product management and marketing.