By Kevin Keane
BBC Scotland's energy correspondent
By Claire Diamond
The latest demolition "blow down" destroys part of the Turbine Hall at the former Longannet power station.
BBC Radio 4Copyright: Getty Images
The government wants the UK to have net zero carbon emissions by 2050.
Scottish Power reckons that in order to achieve this, the UK needs to have 25 million charging points for electric vehicles - the equivalent of installing 4,000 a day - and 23 million electric heat pumps to replace domestic gas boilers.
And all at a cost nearly £300bn.
Scottish Power's chief executive Keith Anderson says people need to see that there is a network in place in order for them to change, for example, to cleaner modes of transport.
He says: "We need to make this as easy as possible for people to switch to electric cars. One of the ways of doing that is making sure they see the infrastructure out there required for them to run their lives.
"People will want to know they've got a charge point at home, there's a charge point at work, there's charge point at any destination."
By Dan Whitworth
Money Box reporter
By David Henderson
BBC Scotland business correspondent
By Angie Brown
BBC Scotland, Edinburgh and East reporter
By Andrew Black
Business presenter, BBC Good Morning Scotland
Longannet Power Station in Fife was closed in 2016 as part of a commitment to rely less on fossil fuels.