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Topic: Energy

Digital spare parts supply in the energy sector

Modified: Sept. 15 2021 Streaming

Sourcing spare parts digitally holds the potential of reducing total cost of ownership and ecological footprint. Tekna Big Data invites to seminar.

Instead of storing spare parts just-in-case or being dependent on fragile global supply chains, parts can be sourced on demand – close to the point of need. During the webinar, we will elaborate on these potentials and focus on technological solutions for overcoming key challenges for the implementation of digital spare parts supply in the energy sector.


  1. Welcome and introduction

    Heidi Dahl, Sintef and chairman of Tekna Big Data board

  2. How Digital Inventories will transform the supply chain in the energy industry

    Additive Manufacturing is a catalyst for new ways of working. The ability to produce metal components fast with high quality and repeatability, based on a 3D model, opens for on-demand production of spare parts and digital inventory. We promote a true ecosystem model where the inventory is distributed and spare parts can be found and produced when we need them where we need them. The ecosystem model makes it possible to move from a linear supply chain to digital supply network. The benefits are many – reduced cost, improved sustainability, improved supply resilience and a possibility of homesourcing production of physical components.
    20210915_Brede Lærum_How AMDI will transform.pdf

    Brede Lærum, Equinor ASA

  3. Fieldmade's marketplace as enabler for a digital spare parts supply

    Sourcing spare parts via a digital inventory requires a full ecosystem approach. Operators need to validate the benefits and safety. Vendors must be convinced that offering their spare parts digitally does not compromise their intellectual property rights, but instead creates new business opportunities. Digital manufacturing and service entities need frictionless access to suitable jobs whilst receiving clarity about the applicable quality requirements. During our presentation, we will highlight technical solutions that are key to address these requirements.
    20210915_Sten Roger Sandvik_Fieldmade.pdf

    Sten Roger Sandvik, Fieldmade AS

  4. Traceability, security and transparency enabled through GumboNet

    GumboNet was conceived and developed as a platform on which to run smart contracts, storing transactions and the operational data supporting them on blockchain. It is a natural adaptation to store transactional data in the additive manufacturing process flow. During our talk we will discuss the security the blockchain provides, how it provides an immutable record of all the steps in the full ordering to manufacturing process, how it can be configured to update counterparties ERP systems and trigger events based on supply chain delays and condition based monitoring, and how it eliminates the potential for disputes over the execution of the process. We will highlight how incorporating blockchain significantly enhances trust and transparency, enabling lower cost execution, and greater confidence in end-user adoption.
    20210915_Henry St Aubyn_Data Gumbo.pdf

    Henry St Aubyn, Data Gumbo AS

  5. Using Mixed Reality to test out digital spare parts

    What is Mixed Reality, and what part can it play in the Additive Manufacturing process? Learn how MR can help AM with qualification of parts and fit, as well as the design process and general collaboration. We will look at existing practical examples, as well as future opportunities in the field.
    20210915_Scott Leaman_Using Mixed Reality to test out digital spare parts.pdf

    Scott Leaman, Sopra Steria

  6. End of webinar

    Heidi Dahl, Sintef and chairman of Tekna Big Data board

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