The PRO-TEM Network was established in 2009 in alignment with the need of thermal energy management in the process industries. The main concern is how to improve and optimise the thermal energy efficiency in existing plants as well as the design of the future plants.  The PRO-TEM Network has been trying to create opportunities to enable a close collaboration among members who work at academics, industry organisations, NGOs and the government bodies in the UK and beyond. It is hoped that the Network can contribute to create a low carbon future and a highly efficient use of energy in the process industries.


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The Sustainable Thermal Energy Management (SusTEM) Network

Building upon the success of the PRO-TEM network, the Sustainable Thermal Energy Management (SusTEM) Network is funded by the UK Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council (EPSRC) to continue the endeavor and widen the scope of the PRO-TEM Network which will include a broader range of industries and research areas. 'Click for details' below will direct you to the website of SusTEM Network.

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News Feed from the BBC                      RSS Icon

Legal challenge over abuse inquiry

A legal challenge is launched into the choice of Fiona Woolf as the chair of the inquiry investigating historical child abuse as political pressure grows

DJ Mike Read withdraws UKIP song

Former BBC Radio 1 DJ Mike Read requests a song he wrote in support of UKIP be withdrawn from sale following complaints it was racist

UK 'not deporting enough criminals'

The UK's spending watchdog criticises ministers for failing to deport more foreign national offenders - saying performance has barely improved over eight years

Woman held over 'Syria terror plot'

A woman is arrested in Bedfordshire on suspicion of preparation of terrorist acts related to Syria, Scotland Yard says

Minicab firm offers white drivers

A taxi firm boss says he respects the right of passengers who wish to choose their driver's colour

GPs to get £55 for dementia diagnoses

Doctors in England will be paid £55 every time they diagnose dementia, health chiefs say, but the scheme is criticised by a patients' group

Briton found with throat cut in Bali

The Indonesian wife of a British man found with his throat cut on the island of Bali has admitted arranging his murder, police there tell the BBC

Ofsted 'escaped blame' over Baby P

A cover-up led to Ofsted escaping blame for its part in the Baby P scandal, according to a BBC documentary

FA investigates Jerome racism claim

The FA is to investigate Norwich striker Cameron Jerome's claim he was racially abused by Leeds defender Giuseppe Bellusci

Homebase accelerates store closures

Home Retail Group says that store closures at Homebase will be accelerated, with the number of outlets cut by 25% by 2019

Pound falls on Bank meeting minutes

The pound falls after Bank of England policy makers find "insufficient evidence" of inflationary pressure to justify a rate rise

Ex-judge condemns 'savage' cuts

A retiring High Court judge says he thinks government cuts to the legal system have gone too far

Cities need more power, says study

Allowing UK cities to make their own decisions on tax and spending could boost economic growth by £79bn a year by 2030, a year-long study concludes

Move to stop charities funding terror

The charities watchdog is to receive an extra £8m and new powers to help it tackle charities being used to fund crime and terrorism, the prime minister says

Schools 'should check kids' teeth'

Schools and nurseries need to step in to tackle the worrying trend of tooth decay in children, says the advisory body, NICE

S Club reunite for Children in Need

Pop group S Club 7 are to reunite for the first time in more than a decade for the BBC's Children in Need next month

WW1 soldiers' remains reinterred

The remains of 15 soldiers, which were discovered during drainage work in 2009, are reinterred at a military cemetery in France

Cahill 'very courageous' - Irish PM

The Irish prime minister describes a woman who claims she was raped as a teenager and later interrogated by the IRA as "a force to be reckoned with"

Met 'asked NIO for Downey letter'

The Metropolitan Police asked the Northern Ireland Office for a copy of a letter that said a suspected IRA bomber was not wanted, Westminster's On the Runs inquiry is told

Addict kills days after prison exit

A heroin addict is found guilty of murdering a man just five days after coming out of jail and using his money for a drug deal

Miliband 'terrified' of NHS failure

David Cameron says Ed Miliband is "totally terrified" of Labour's Welsh NHS "failure" while the Labour leader accuses him of "smearing the NHS in Wales"

Smith Commission to hold first talks

A commission to consider more powers for the Scottish Parliament is to hold its first full meeting later

'Appalling' treatment of shot Scot

The Prime Minister has stepped into the row over an Edinburgh father sentenced to death in Pakistan for blasphemy

Boy admits killing teen over bike

A 16-year-old boy pleads guilty in court to murdering another boy in Brixton over the sale of a £90 bicycle

'Fake' Premier League star jailed

A former footballer who posed as a Chelsea player to live a lavish lifestyle is jailed for fraud

Kruis among uncapped England trio

England call up three uncapped players for the autumn internationals in Semesa Rokoduguni, George Kruis and Calum Clark

Serena in heaviest loss for 16 years

World number one Serena Williams is beaten by Simona Halep at the WTA Finals in Singapore in her heaviest defeat for 16 years

Froome may skip 2015 Tour de France

Britain's Chris Froome has revealed he may not compete in the 2015 Tour de France as the route is unveiled

Tales from the India Office

Millions of documents recording Britain's 350-year presence in the sub-continent reveal some exotic stories

The anarchic experimental schools of the 1970s

Today, the "free" in free school stands for the freedom to found a school outside council control.

The man who magically made maths fun

The maths writer Martin Gardner, who died in 2010, is said to have turned dozens of innocent youngsters into professors - and vice-versa

Man thrown out of Commons at PMQs

A man is thrown out of the public gallery in the House of Commons after a disturbance during Prime Minister's Questions

Universal credit 'in place by 2018'

Most benefit claimants will have transferred onto the government's universal credit scheme by the end of 2018, Work and Pensions Secretary Iain Duncan Smith predicts

MEPs back Juncker EU Commission team

The new European Commission led by Jean-Claude Juncker gets strong backing from MEPs after some tough questioning

VIDEO: Culture, Media and Sport Committee

MPs take evidence on the future of the BBC

VIDEO: Lions picture wins photography prize

Michael Nichols wins Wildlife photographer of the year for his photograph of a pride of snoozing lions

AUDIO: Taxi boss: 'Users want white drivers'

The owner of a cab firm says he meets requests from the public to provide drivers of a specific race

VIDEO: 'Dean abused me in childhood'

A man who was abused by the late Dean of Manchester speaks about his childhood ordeal, as an inquiry criticises the Church of England's handling of allegations of sexual abuse

VIDEO: NI prostitution law 'would work'

Prostitution law change in Northern Ireland 'would work', says Lord Morrow, but those against it say enforcement would be difficult

VIDEO: 'Knowledge economy' changing the north

New research suggests that what's known as the "knowledge economy" is growing faster in the north-east of England and Northern Ireland than anywhere else

VIDEO: Smith Commission to hold first talks

Chairman Lord Smith of Kelvin is to meet representatives of Scotland's main political parties in Edinburgh

VIDEO: Monument honours the Land Girls

A sculpture created in honour of women who served in the Land Army during World War Two - built with £85,000 in donations - is unveiled

VIDEO: Polish MEP on joining UKIP group

The BBC's Damian Grammaticas speaks to Robert Iwaszkiewicz about joining the UKIP grouping in the European Parliament

Tesco, what went wrong?

And what will the new chief executive do about it?

Debt campaigners tear up student loans

The people who buy and then cancel student debt

How safe is mouldy food to eat?

How safe is it to eat mouldy food?

Sex workers speak on sex laws

Sex industry insiders on criminalising the purchase of sex

Edinburgh: Mapping the City

Sound waves and Soviet invasions chart Edinburgh's history

Supermarket supplies: The hidden world

The story behind the promotions at the end of the aisle

The Ting Tings rediscover disco

The Ting Tings return with a new disco-vibe album

Dementia cash row and coma conman - the papers

Papers report plans to pay GPs £55 for each dementia diagnosis

Newcastle University is not responsible for the content of this newsfeed.