With another E Source Forum in the books, we thought we’d take some time to share the highlights from the great sessions and side interactions. This blog post outlines our top three key takeaways from the event.
From temporary closures of coal-fired plants to dramatic reductions in travel, greenhouse gas emissions were reduced this year. In 2020, for the first time, we truly saw the effectiveness of systems-level change, which has helped us underscore the need to think — and act — big in 2021. Discover our team of experts’ top 5 energy trends for 2021.
As 2020 winds down, this year has taught us all about the importance of innovation and adapting to new information so we can plan for what’s next. This post highlights lessons learned from recent industry reports and details what we can do with this new information in order to propel the industry forward.
The future of smart home energy management is now. Discover how advanced technologies can deliver personalized notifications and automate connected device energy demand based on real-time data, helping achieve simplicity while continuing to deliver on the lofty goals of providing safe, reliable, affordable and increasingly clean energy.
With back to school season in full swing, we — in the spirit of continuous learning — have compiled five of our favorite energy reports. From qualitative and quantitative perspectives on the evolving world of technology to policy and customer interests when it comes to delivering power to homes and businesses, there’s always a lot to learn.
Summer is in full swing, and it’s getting hot across the United States. In fact, it’s expected to be so hot that the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) has already projected that 2020 will be the hottest year on record.
Increased deployment of intermittent renewable energy is one of the key trends developing in the electric space.
The implications of universal scale wind and solar, as well as customer-sited solar and wind, are both operational and financial for utilities across the United States.
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About a decade ago, the 2009 American Recovery and Reinvestment Act (ARRA) distributed billions of dollars to smart grid projects around the country, with smart meters, or advanced metering infrastructure (AMI) deployments, getting the biggest share.
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