News - Kyle Bradbury

The 2023 Energy Data Analytics Symposium brought together more than 100 participants from academia, industry, government and nongovernmental organizations at Duke University in October 2023 to explore how artificial intelligence and other data science tools can help make energy systems more accessible, affordable, reliable and environmentally sustainable.

The Climate TRACE coalition has created the world's largest inventory of greenhouse gas emissions using satellite remote sensing data and machine learning algorithms to identify and estimate emissions sources. Kyle Bradbury, director of Duke's Energy Data Analytics Lab, spoke with Green Building Advisor about Climate TRACE's efforts to develop high-resolution modeling for emissions from buildings.

The Rhodes Information Initiative at Duke (Rhodes iiD), in partnership with the Nicholas Institute for Energy, Environment & Sustainability, is now accepting student applications for this summer’s Climate+ projects.

The winners from the University of Wisconsin-Madison, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and University of Montana were among two dozen emerging scholars and energy professionals from around the country who submitted five-minute lightning talk videos on their own work or a big idea.

The Energy Data Analytics Ph.D. Student Fellows program is designed to prepare the next generation of scholars to deftly wield data in pursuit of accessible, affordable, reliable and clean energy systems. The 2023 group of students will conduct research on topics including renewable energy, energy forecasting, efficient lightning, coal pollution, energy equity and extreme weather impacts on energy systems.

Read about how the Energy Data Analytics Lab at the Nicholas Institute, led by Kyle Bradbury, is applying new data science techniques to satellite imagery to detect and map energy resources. Part of Duke Today's Climate Education series.

Kyle Bradbury spoke to Duke's student newspaper The Chronicle about the second summer of Climate+, a program for students interested in applying data science techniques to climate research projects.

In summer 2023, doctoral students from institutions across North Carolina will take part in the fifth cohort of Energy Data Analytics Ph.D. Student Fellows, a unique Duke-based program aimed at preparing energy and climate innovators to make an impact.

Applications for the 2023 cohort are due Friday, Dec. 9.

Marc Jeuland (Sanford School of Public Policy) and Kyle Bradbury (Nicholas Institute) spoke to the Sanford School's Policy 360 podcast about how artificial worlds can improve access to energy data and satellites and AI can track climate change.

Duke students use data science methods to help address environmental challenges during the first round of Climate+ projects.