- At the ARPA-E Summit, technologists and energy users made the case for innovation that makes the energy grid look like an "antiquated backup."
Utility undertaking key pilot project to enhance overall industry knowledge about transactive energy.
Investment in smart meters and a competitive market have put Texas well past other states on the way to a modernized smart grid.
What will it take for the electricity grid to withstand the next Sandy or Katrina? First and foremost, a vision.
The state believes microgrids will provide protection and resilience for a transit system heavily affected during Superstorm Sandy.
Power Analytics Corp.'s software will connect and manage three installations equipped with onsite solar, energy storage and grid controls.
A former train transportation center will look to the future as a home for smart grid technology development.
Electric vehicles will be the most important 'appliance' for engaging with the smart grid.
A smarter and more flexible electrical grid would minimize power outages and fuel shortages during emergenecies like Superstorm Sandy.
There's a strong business case for smart systems and management technologies in all types of buildings.
Upgrading aging water infrastructure is costly, but advanced technology can help utilities detect leaks or unbilled water usage faster.
Companies from ABB to Ambient made big gains this summer.
Microgrids can make the energy grid more resilient to dangers, but what does their adoption bode for utilities?
As rooftop solar installations increase, how are utilities responding to lost revenue?
Want to make sense of all your energy use data? There's a (Green Button) app for that.
Big names in technology lead the EPA's rankings, with newcomers such as Unilever and EMC also joining the 2013 Green Power lists.
When utilities embrace technology, it's on a grand scale. However, most still need an upgrade, from infrastructure to social media, Oracle experts say.
With more than 200 projects under way, the French company focuses on fixing infrastructure first.
Research predicts market for smart meters and appliances will top $70 billion a year by the end of the decade.
In this Q&A, S&C Electric's vice president of strategic solutions says the North American smart cities market may be at a tipping point.
What it means and what it will take to get there.