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4 results for Fuel switching
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Record #:
8802
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Abstract:
The North Carolina Utilities Commission established the North Carolina Alternative Energy Corporation in 1980 to develop alternate energy resources. In part 1, executive director Dr. John Veigel examines the corporation's goals and aspirations. Before assuming this position, Veigel, who has a Ph.D. in physical chemistry from UCLA, served on the staff pf the Solar Energy Research Institute in Golden, Colorado.
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Record #:
8803
Author(s):
Abstract:
The North Carolina Utilities Commission established the North Carolina Alternative Energy Corporation in 1980 to develop alternate energy resources. In part two of this CAROLINA COUNTRY interview, executive director Dr. John Veigel continues his examination of the corporation's goals and aspirations.
Record #:
8800
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Abstract:
Three geologists at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill discuss their research on North Carolina's peat resources and other alternate fuels, including shale, methane gas, and sandstone brine. The professors are Roy L. Ingram, John M. Dennison, and Daniel A. Textoris.
Source:
Carolina Country (NoCar HD 9688 N8 C38x), Vol. 13 Issue 1, Jan 1981, p10-11, il Periodical Website
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Record #:
8872
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Abstract:
The North Carolina Utilities Commission requested a major study of the potential benefits of developing renewable energy resources and the possible costs to consumers. Boston-based La Capra Associates, a consulting firm which has advised other states on energy alternatives, conducted the study. The study identified the following renewable resources available in North Carolina: biomass, wind, wood waste, agriculture crop waste, hydropower, and landfill gas. While the list is broad, practical application of these resources in the state is limited.
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