gTech combines a detailed representation of energy-related technologies (from vehicles to fridges to crude oil extraction) with key economic transactions within the economy. This unique combination of technological detail and macroeconomic completeness allows us to simulate the effects of virtually any type of energy or climate policy on technology adoption, energy consumption, greenhouse gas emissions and the broader economy. gTech can encompass all regional levels in Canada including territories, as well as the US. Results can be reported from 2015 to 2050.
CleanBC modelling methodology document: https://www2.gov.bc.ca/assets/gov/environment/climate-change/action/cleanbc/supporting-development-cleanbc_methodology-report_navius.pdf
pricing, simulate policies, test policies to be used in regulations, targets for sector
all levels of government, non-profit organizations, industry associations, utilities, private sector
Statistics Canada make-use tables, environment and climate change Canada national inventory reports for calibration and industrial emissions intensity, natural resources Canada ceud, eia nems, nrel, lazard, us department of energy, for technological parameters: various legislations, regulations, government resources for policy specifications: many more resources for other settings
Energy consumption by technology by end-use by sector by region, Energy generation by technology by end-use by sector by region, Emissions by end-use by sector by region, Technological stock by end-use by sector by region, New technology adoption by end-use by sector by region, Dollar output by sector by region, Dollar input by sector by region, Final demand by sector by region, Income-based, expenditure-based GDP by sector by region, Jobs by sector by region, Household incomes and expenditures, Policy costs, GHG emissions, industrial production levels, GDP, Employment (with sector, regional, household income level disaggregation), jobs, energy supply and energy demand