This paper reviews the results of 42 impact evaluations conducted by electric utilities and examines how engineering estimates of savings compare to impact evaluation results. Prepared for the 1991 International Energy Program Evaluation Conference.
This paper discusses the current status of lamp, motor, commercial HVAC, and showerhead technologies, economics and efficiency standards. It summarizes current state activity in these areas and includes recommendations for specific state standards.
The level of energy and peak demand savings that could be achieved in New York State over a period of 10 to 20 years as a result of cost-effective utility conservation programs is examined in this report. Conservation programs at Niagara Mohawk, Consolidated Edison and Long Island Lighting...
Utility experience with conservation and load management programs for commercial and industrial customers is examined in this study. The analysis focuses on program achieving high participation rates and high electricity savings while remaining cost-effective. Conclusions and implications for...
This paper calls for much greater international collaboration in energy efficiency, in part to respond to the risk of global warming. It suggests how an International Energy Efficiency Agency could be started and what it could do
This study reviews energy consumption and intensity trends in each sector of the economy, showing that about three-quarters of the decline in total energy use per unit of GNP was induced by efficiency improvements. It was published in the 1990 Annual Review of Energy.
This report is a complete literature review of technologies for improving heavy truck fuel economy, including improvements to engines, transmissions, tires, aerodynamics, and alternative engines. Prepared for Lawrence Berkeley Laboratory.
American Council for an Energy-Efficient Economy 529 14th Street N.W., Suite 600 Washington, D.C. 20045-1000 Phone: (202) 507-4000 Fax: (202) 429-2248
Overview / Mission
The American Council for an Energy-Efficient Economy (ACEEE), a nonprofit, 501(c)(3) organization, acts as a catalyst to advance energy efficiency policies, programs, technologies, investments, and behaviors. We believe that the United States can harness the full potential of energy efficiency to achieve greater economic prosperity, energy security, and environmental protection for all its people.