​23 Vietnamese get certificate of equivalence of German sewerage engineering

They include six vocational teachers and 17 in-company trainers of local wastewater firms

By Tuoi Tre News 

November 25, 2017, 12:55 GMT+7

​23 Vietnamese get certificate of equivalence of German sewerage engineering

Twenty-three Vietnamese nationals, including vocational teachers and in-company trainers, were awarded the “Certificate of Equivalence” to the German standard of sewerage engineering technicians at an event in Ho Chi Minh City on Saturday.

The certificate recipients are six teaching staff of the College of Technology II (HVCT) in District 9, Ho Chi Minh City and 17 in-company trainers of wastewater companies in southern Vietnam. The companies are based in Ho Chi Minh City, Can Tho, Binh Duong, Ba Ria-Vung Tau, Dong Nai and Khanh Hoa.

These 23 individuals have attended a training program to meet the German standards of sewerage engineering technicians from 2014 to 2017, the German development agency GIZ said in a press release on Saturday.

The intensive further training was conducted by German experts from the Chamber of Industry and Commerce Dresden (IHK Dresden), the Dresden Sewage Company (SEED Dresden) and the Pirna Vocational Training Centre of Technology and Economy.
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Cogeneration & Trigeneration – How to Produce Energy Efficiently

A practical Guide for Experts in Emerging and Developing Economies
Energy efficiency is an increasingly important contributor to climate change mitigation while at the same time reducing the cost of energy as well as presenting an opportunity for technological innovation. Cogeneration (or ‘cogen’ for short) is in many cases one of the low hanging fruits of energy efficiency, and also has benefits on the electricity supply side. Cogeneration – the combined production of heat and power (also known as CHP) – encompasses all concepts and technologies by which heat and power are jointly generated in one unit and used by the same consumer, with the option of excess energy being fed into the public grid. The high levels of efficiency achieved in this process result from using waste heat as a co-product of electricity generation. Taking this one step further to include the generation of cooling energy from waste heat is called trigeneration (or ‘trigen’ for short) or combined cooling, heating and power (CCHP).