In the first three months of the year, Vestas landed far fewer orders for onshore turbines than the company's largest competitor, Siemens Gamesa, however this does not concern Vestas' CEO Anders Runevad, who refers to the fact that the orders have fallen unevenly between the quarters.
"Orders will naturally trickle in unevenly between the quarters. If I look at our position and at the market generally with the potential order volumes ahead, I see a very favorable market. I am not that concerned with evaluating order intake from quarter to quarter," says Anders Runevad in an interview with Ritzau Finans.
Already a subscriber? Log in.
Read the whole article
Get 14 days free access.
No credit card required.
- Access all locked articles
- Receive our daily newsletters
- Access our app
Get full access for you and your coworkers.Start a free company trial today
Your trial for EnergyWatch has now started
With your free trial you get:
Full access to all locked articles on EnergyWatch.
Daily newsletter and ongoing top-newsletters. You can unsubscribe and subscribe to our newsletters anytime.
When your trial period expires
You will not be transferred to a paid subscription.
You will continue to receive our newsletters after the trial period expires. You can unsubscribe at the bottom of each newsletter.
More from EnergyWatch
The cybercriminal group that has held Vestas' internal data hostage over the last two weeks is known by the Danish Defence Intelligence Service. Several reports provide insight on recruitment and targets of "Lockbit 2.0" – also establishing possible connection to last year's major hacker attack on the US' Colonial Pipeline.
BP Plc is beefing up its bid to develop wind projects off Scotland’s coast with the promise of creating hundreds of local jobs if it wins.