NewEnergyNews: ORIGINAL REPORTING: The Questions To Answer To Get New Energy Right

NewEnergyNews

Gleanings from the web and the world, condensed for convenience, illustrated for enlightenment, arranged for impact...

While the OFFICE of President remains in highest regard at NewEnergyNews, this administration's position on climate change makes it impossible to regard THIS president with respect. Below is the NewEnergyNews theme song until 2020.

The challenge now: To make every day Earth Day.

YESTERDAY

  • FRIDAY WORLD HEADLINE-Heritage Treasures Threatened By Climate Change
  • FRIDAY WORLD HEADLINE-Global New Energy Demand Enablers
  • FRIDAY WORLD HEADLINE-China Leading The New Energy Transition
  • THE DAY BEFORE

    THINGS-TO-THINK-ABOUT THURSDAY, October 18:

  • TTTA Thursday-A Diet For The Planet
  • TTTA Thursday-100% New Energy Is The Only Option Left
  • TTTA Thursday- Beach Home Real Estate In A Time Of Climate Change
  • THE DAY BEFORE THE DAY BEFORE

  • ORIGINAL REPORTING: La-La Land Plans For 100% New Energy
  • ORIGINAL REPORTING: All About South Carolina’s Nuclear Woes
  • THE DAY BEFORE THAT

  • TODAY’S STUDY: Connecting Big Business With New Energy
  • QUICK NEWS, October 16: Making Climate Change A Political Issue; Wires Needed For New Energy
  • THE LAST DAY UP HERE

  • TODAY’S STUDY: Rooftop Solar Right Now
  • QUICK NEWS, October 15: Trump Accuses Climate Scientists Of ‘Political Agenda’; Gen-Xers, Millennials Like Solar And Savings In Green
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    Founding Editor Herman K. Trabish

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    Some details about NewEnergyNews and the man behind the curtain: Herman K. Trabish, Agua Dulce, CA., Doctor with my hands, Writer with my head, Student of New Energy and Human Experience with my heart

    email: herman@NewEnergyNews.net

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      A tip of the NewEnergyNews cap to Phillip Garcia for crucial assistance in the design implementation of this site. Thanks, Phillip.

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    Pay a visit to the HARRY BOYKOFF page at Basketball Reference, sponsored by NewEnergyNews and Oil In Their Blood.

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  • WEEKEND VIDEOS, October 22-23:

  • Colbert On The President’s Climate Science
  • Will Miami Sink?
  • Cleveland Rocks 100% New Energy

    Wednesday, May 17, 2017

    ORIGINAL REPORTING: The Questions To Answer To Get New Energy Right

    Demand charges vs. TOU rates: The great Arizona rate design experiment; Rate design experts debate APS's plan to be the first utility with mandatory demand charges for residential customers

    Herman K. Trabish, September 26, 2016 (Utility Dive)

    Editor’s note: Since this story ran, there is a rising trend of pilots and trials of these kinds of rates.

    There are big differences in how utilities are planning for the rise of distributed solar and a lot can be learned from a close look at how they plan to integrate it, according to a new study which analyzed 30 integrated resource plans from cooperatives, municipal- and investor-owned utilities and the divergent approaches to integrating distributed solar as penetrations rise in certain service territories. The report also assesses planning by five system operators, along with distribution system analysis in California, New York, Hawaii, and Massachusetts. While the primary planning has zeroed in on customer adoption, planners are already beginning to think about how distributed solar can serve system needs, lead author Andrew Mills said.

    Developing a forecast for deployment is key, since it guides planning in other areas. When accurately assessed, it can predict how distributed solar can meet generation needs, variability impact, and value and cost to the transmission and distribution system, according to Mills. The study describes four categories of deployment forecasting. Most planning uses essentially static or linear models based on the assumption that customers will continue to add DPV either to meet mandates or at an assumed rate or an historical rate. Such planning relies on few or no quantifiable predictive factors, according to the paper. But other types of forecasting, specifically customer-adoption planning, recognizes end user decision making hinging on photovoltaic economics and resource potential, among other factors. By using factors independent of mandates or historical trends, planners can generate new, self-consistent DPV adoption forecasts but it does not completely eliminate uncertainty… click here for more

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