Not mentioned in this article but, I suspect, a very much part of the bigger picture is South Korea's hydrogen ambition .
...'South Korea’s government defined an energy plan in 2017 to have at least 20% of electricity produced by renewables by 2030. New wind capacity is expected to make 16.5 GW, with nearly 12 GW being offshore.
In February 2019, Equinor and KNOC signed a Memorandum of Understanding (MoU) to jointly explore the opportunities of developing commercial floating offshore wind in South Korea.
Shortly after, the Norwegian company entered into an agreement with the City of Ulsan to cooperate on the development of floating wind projects.'
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