Transportation in the U.S. is rapidly becoming more sustainable, competitive and innovative.
Black & Veatch’s 2020 Strategic Directions: Smart Utilities survey polled more than 625 qualified utility, municipal, commercial and community stakeholders to investigate the issues and complexities of the changing utility landscape.
Communities and service providers across the globe are working to manage challenges associated with the global pandemic.
Southeast Asia is set for a new phase of solar power development, driven by a convergence of low interest rates and available liquidity as we emerge from COVID-19, alongside decreasing costs of technology and new opportunities to leap forward through advanced engineering.
Electric utilities are turning towards advanced metering infrastructure (AMI) technology as they work to transform and enhance utility operations, asset management and customer service. The benefits of AMI are well-known.
As investments in electric fleets grow, the spotlight is on electric utilities and how they can evolve to support electric transportation.
Tidal stream energy could theoretically supply more than 150 terawatt hours per annum globally. This represents a potential total global market of up to 50 gigawatts (GW) of generating capacity.
Tidal stream energy is a significant renewable energy source because, although it varies, the power output is highly predictable. As a result, it can help to balance supply and demand as part of a balanced energy mix alongside other renewable sources such as wind and solar power.