Difference between revisions of "Energy Efficiency & Conservation Certificates"

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(New page: This represent 1 megawatt hour of power conserved or load reduced. These are some times called EE certificates, EE credits, or White TagsTM. <ref>{{cite web|url=http://www.apx.com/documen...)
 
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This represent 1 megawatt hour of power conserved or load reduced. These are some times called EE certificates, EE credits, or White TagsTM.  <ref>{{cite web|url=http://www.apx.com/documents/APX-Trusted-Environmental-Commodities.pdf|name=Environmental Commodities|org=APX|date=July 29, 2008}}</ref>
This represent 1 megawatt hour of power conserved or load reduced. These are some times called EE certificates, EE credits, or White TagsTM.  <ref>{{cite web|url=http://www.apx.com/documents/APX-Trusted-Environmental-Commodities.pdf|name=Environmental Commodities|org=APX|date=July 29, 2008}}</ref>



Latest revision as of 17:07, 7 June 2010

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This represent 1 megawatt hour of power conserved or load reduced. These are some times called EE certificates, EE credits, or White TagsTM. [1]

In 2007, IBM today announced the industry's first corporate-led initiative to enable clients to earn energy efficiency certificates for reducing the energy needed to run their data centers. The certificates earned -- based on energy use reduction verified by a third-party registry -- for the first time provide a way for businesses to attain a certified measurement of their energy use reduction, a key, emerging business metric.

The certificates can be traded for cash on the growing energy efficiency certificate market or otherwise retained to demonstrate reductions in energy use and associated CO2 emissions. [2]

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