Latest Tidal power Stories
By DOUGLAS HAMILTON AQUAMARINE Power, the Edinburgh-based marine energy company, announced yesterday that it has appointed Martin McAdam as its chief executive. McAdam joins Aquamarine from wind farm developer and operator Airtricity, where he was chief operating officer.
By BILL TROTTER; OF THE NEWS STAFF Editor's Note: This is the second part of the Bangor Daily News' three-part series on energy issues on Maine's offshore islands. Today's story covers the special problems faced by residents of the more distant Monhegan and Matinicus islands.
By Mark Leftly ::: Holyrood in talks with sovereign wealth funds to build offshore network to transmit wind, wave and tidal energy to the UK The Scottish government is in talks with two Middle Eastern sovereign wealth funds to provide the cash for a 4.8bn offshore energy grid, to be built off the east coast of the UK.
By Tom McGhie, Financial Mail on Sunday, London Jul. 20--A small, Bristol-based technology firm is planning an energy revolution that would harness the power of tides to provide electricity to five million homes.
To: ENERGY EDITORS Contact: Mark R. Stover of Hydro Green Energy, LLC, 1-877-556- 6566, ext.
By KEVIN MILLER; OF THE NEWS STAFF Maine will be host to an international conference on ocean energy next year, which officials hope will give the state an opportunity to promote itself as a leader in the growing renewable energy industry. Gov.
Research and Markets http://www.researchandmarkets.com/research/849e52/the_commercializat has announced the addition of the "The Commercialization of Ocean Power" report to their offering.
By James Foit I have read, in total, Free Flow Power Corp.'s application for a preliminary permit for a hydrokinetic project and have examined its Web site.
By Sharon Linstedt Two alternative energy firms want to harness the fast-running Niagara River for "hydrokinetic" electric power generation. The two firms -- one from Houston, and the other from Gloucester, Mass., -- intend to generate power using underwater turbines.
By Jeffrey Tomich, St. Louis Post-Dispatch Apr. 1--For more than a century, the Mississippi River has been one of the nation's most-important transportation corridors, a muddy, winding pathway for moving bulk commodities such as grain and coal and other goods.
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