A bow light at Näs lumber mill. From 'Ny Illustrerad tidning'.| Year: 1878 | Place: Näs | Creator: Okänd | ID: VF001047
Office building of the Finnish distribution company, purchased by Vattenfall in 1994.
Year: 1998 | Place: Finland | Creator: Hans Blomberg | ID: VF000536
Office building of the Norwegian power company Oslo Energi, acquired by Vattenfall at the end of the 1990s | Year: 1999 | Place: Oslo | Creator: Hans Blomberg | ID: VF000537
VCE Vychodoceska Energetika | Year: 1998 | Place: Hradec Kralove, Czech Republic | Creator: Hans Blomberg | ID: VF000538
Planta Harca power plant, sitatued in the Zongo Valley Cobee in Bolivia, where Vattenfall acquired the country's largest power company in 1997 | Year: 2003 | Place: Bolivia | Creator: Hans Blomberg | ID: VF000541
Theun Hin Boun hydroelectric power plant in Laos.
Vattenfall's activities and plans outside Sweden in 1995. Vattenfall's CEO Carl-Erik Nyquist
Bewag advertisement Year: 1990 | ID: VF000508
Vattenfall's European strategies involved Poland, but in 2011 all operations in the country were sold off | Year: 2001 | Place: Warsaw, Poland | Creator: Hans Blomberg | ID: VF000533
A car belonging to the company Nuon, acquired by Vattenfall in 2009 | Year: 2001 | Place: Leiden, Holland | Creator: Hans Blomberg | ID: VF000532
The new Vattenfall in 2002. Vattenfall's CEO Lars G Josefsson
Switch room at the power station 'Karoline' in Hamburg | Year: 1896 | ID: VF000513
Rathenau and Edison. Two pioneers of the energy sector meet in Berlin: Emil Rathenau, founder of the Deutsche Edison-Gesellschaft (German Edison Company), their subsidiaries and the 'Städtische Elektricitäts-Werke', later Bewag, and American inventor Thomas Alva Edison. Year: 1911 | Place: Berlin | Creator: Unknown | ID: VF000511
Germany’s oldest power plant in Berlin, Markgrafenstraße 44. The machines of the second construction phase one the right; the observation station above. | Year: - | Place: Berlin | Creator: Unknown | ID: VF000501
Advertisement for electrical equipment. Left: juicer from 1911, which worked with a household engine, invented by AEG. Right: a powerful juicer from 1983. The automatic residue throw-off enables time-saving processing of fruits. | Year: 1983 | ID: VF000506