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Wednesday. 08 December 2021

REGISTER NOW! MOST Webinar: The Smart Grid as Digital Superhero leading the Energy Transition

 When? 13 December 2021, 14pm

The current electricity grid has evolved over 100 years. It has served the economy and society brilliantly but is not sustainable for modern times due to its one-way architecture from the power plant to the consumer. Smart Grids offer a bi-directional way of exchange of electricity and information between sources and consumers, and the devices they power, adding flexibility as a result. They are digital, foster renewable energy sources, energy efficiency and electrification of end-users. Moreover, they enable the decentralized operation of energy systems that is crucial to efficiently manage renewable energy sources.

To unleash all the benefits smart grids can offer, well-skilled experts must be trained. The MOST project lies in the center of energy transition – the highly innovative master course is designed to equip tomorrow’s experts with competencies crucial for the next step towards clean energy.

The MOST Consortium invites you to save the date – book your calendars now to join our Closing Event on 13 December 2021, from 14:00 to 16.00 (CET). The conference will mark the end of the MOST project and look back on its results. Sessions will include:

– A visionary keynote speech looking at the future of Smart Grid Technologies

– Virtual tours to the laboratories of three top universities

– A panel discussion on the role of the future Smart Grid professionals in the energy transition, featuring international energy experts

A full agenda of the event will be available soon.



The MOST project brings together leading universities in Europe to train the Smart Grid professionals of the future. Our innovative and targeted Master’s program on Smart Grid Technologies will be available from 2022 at the University of Cagliari in Sardinia, Italy, the University of Cyprus, the University of Western Macedonia in Greece, the Ecole Nationale Superieure des Mines de Paris in France and the Technische Hochschule Ulm in Germany.

Learn more about the project at




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