This atlas updates the carbon dioxide (CO2) sequestration potential for the United States and Canada, and it provides updated information on field activities of the regional carbon sequestration partnerships (RCSPs). In addition, the atlas outlines the U.S.
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This report provides guidance to policymakers deciding whether a carbon capture and storage (CCS) “ready policy” is desirable and, if so, selecting levels of requirements for a capture-ready plant, a storage-ready plant, and a transport-ready plant based on their jurisdictions’ characteristics a
The objective of this report is to describe and analyse current approaches to include energy efficiency provisions in new building codes.
This handbook is intended for listing organizations, companies and institutions that are instrumental in the project development process.
This webpage is designed to give hyperlinks providing specific information about Canada’s various energy efficiency programs for standardizing and labelling of domestic, commercial and industrial appliances.
This report compares carbon capture and sequestration (CCS) with other emissions mitigation options and assesses its potential. The report describes the challenges that a CCS strategy must overcome to reach market introduction by 2015 and achieve its full potential over the next 30-50 years.
This report summarizes key learning points on carbon capture and sequestration (CCS) from Phase 5 of the International Energy Agency Greenhouse Gas Research and Development Program (IEAGHG).
This factsheet summarizes the efforts of the Global Superior Energy Performance (GSEP), to accelerate energy efficiency improvements in commercial buildings and industrial facilities.
Natural Resources Canada (NRCan) launched the National Energy Use Database (NEUD) initiative to help the department improve its knowledge of energy consumption and energy efficiency at the end-use level in Canada.
This article outlines the ongoing microgrid research, development, and demonstration efforts currently in progress in Europe, the United States, Japan, and Canada as they have been presented in a series of microgrid symposiums started in Berkeley, California, on 17 June 2005, followed by a secon