Siemens wins wind turbine supply contract for US power projects

Siemens has won an order from MidAmerican Energy to supply 258 units of its SWT-2.3-101 turbine for three wind energy projects in the US state of Iowa.

Year 2011 to serve as test for EVs commercial viability: Pike Research

The year 2011 will serve as an important test of commercial viability for new electric vehicles (EVs) with the introductions of EVs projected to gain momentum in 2011 accompanied by the widespread arrival of charging station networks,reveals a new report from Pike Research.

Risen Energy To Invest 800M Yuan On Solar Cell Project

Risen Energy To Invest 800M Yuan On Solar Cell Project

AIRE Celebrates Vice President Biden's Announcement to Increase Energy Efficiency

The American Institute of Renewable Energy (AIRE) celebrates the comments of both Vice President Biden and Nancy Sutley because AIRE also realizes the necessity of weatherizing homes to be more energy efficient.

AIRE Offers Courses to Fulfill the Anticipated Job Growth Rate in Solar Industry

Census report claims that the solar energy industry is employing many along the solar value chain, including installation, wholesale trade, manufacturing, utilities, and all other fields.

SunEdison secures final payment for 70MW solar plant in Italy

SunEdison has received the final payment of EUR230m from First Reserve for the sale of a 70MW photovoltaic power plant located near the town of Rovigo in northeast Italy.

Research on solar energy storage under way in New Mexico

PNM, a New Mexico utility, has planned to join with two educational partners and the Sandia National Laboratories in one of a growing number of renewable-energy storage and distribution projects getting under way across the country.

RENEWABLE ENERGY NECK-IN-NECK WITH NUCLEAR POWER

EACH NOW PROVIDE 11% OF DOMESTIC ENERGY PRODUCTION BUT NON-HYDRO RENEWABLES GROW 11.5% WHILE NUCLEAR OUTPUT DROPS

Fuel cells popping up in California

An office park in Alhambra is about to start drawing a quarter of its electricity from the devices. It joins commercial properties in more than 40 cities statewide. Behind a chain-link fence next to a parking structure at an office park in the San Gabriel Valley sit five softly humming gray boxes that could change the way homes and offices are powered. On Tuesday, the boxes — each somewhat bigger than an SUV — will begin generating enough electricity to power about a quarter of the complex, saving the property owner about $500,000 a year in electricity bills. The Energy Servers use fuel-cell technology to create low-emission electricity. The product, developed by Bloom Energy, a Sunnyvale, Calif., start-up, has been hailed as an innovation that could change the power industry. "We were convinced that this was a technology that was extraordinarily good," said Wayne Ratkovich, chief executive of Ratkovich Co., which owns the Alhambra office park. "And we're not paying as high of an electric bill, so we'll save a lot of money."

Israel approves plan for reducing processes for solar installations

The Israel's cabinet has approved a plan that aims to indentify simple and quick processes for construction of solar power installations.

All About Energy 2011

With the 2010 edition, All About Energy has established itself as the biggest Renewable Energy related event in Brazil. Now, it is quickly becoming one of the most important events in Latin America.

Solectria Renewables Celebrates the Completion of National Grid's PV Systems Totaling 3.4MW

Lawrence, MA - December 21, 2010 - Solectria Renewables, LLC, the leading U.S. PV inverter manufacturer, was pleased to attend a press conference and ribbon cutting hosted by National Grid. The event celebrated the completion of three new solar power systems in Revere, Haverhill and Everett, Massac

SunEdison receives $50m funding to construct solar PV plants in US

SunEdison, a subsidiary of MEMC Electronic Materials, has won a three-year, $50m construction loan from Rabobank International to build solar power plants in the US.

U.S. gasoline demand may have peaked for good

The world's biggest gas-guzzling nation has limits after all. After seven decades of mostly uninterrupted growth, U.S. gasoline demand is at the start of a long-term decline. By 2030, Americans will burn at least 20 percent less gasoline than today, experts say, even as millions of more cars clog the roads. The country's thirst for gasoline is shrinking as cars and trucks become more fuel-efficient, the government mandates the use of more ethanol and people drive less. "A combination of demographic change and policy change means the days of gasoline growing in the U.S. are over," said Daniel Yergin, chairman of IHS Cambridge Energy Research Associates and author of a Pulitzer Prize-winning history of the oil industry. This isn't the first time in U.S. history that gasoline demand has fallen, at least temporarily. Drivers typically cut back during recessions, then hit the road again when the economy picks up. The Great Recession was the chief reason demand fell sharply in 2008.

NorthWestern Energy to buy 25MW wind project from Compass Wind

NorthWestern Energy, a provider of electricity and natural gas, has entered into a memorandum of understanding to purchase 25MW Spion Kop wind project to be developed by Compass Wind, a community-based wind project developer, in central Montana.

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