The Coolerado H-80 tests indicate almost 80 percent energy-use savings and over 60 percent peak-demand reduction.
A portion of the Natrium facility, which was built in 1957, uses an outdated, mercury-based production process that remains in use at only four of the 119 chlorine plants in the United States.
Annual IJC report offers guidelines for tackling transboundary issues.
At blends above E25, there is increased potential for different types of damage to materials and components and, as a result, there are more stringent requirements.
The wetlands mapping standard is expected to enhance the quality and consistency of wetlands data.
EPA sampling found high levels of two types of bacteria in village stormwater.
Earthjustice lawsuit ends with EPA agreeing to set limits for nutrients that trigger algae blooms.
University of Pittsburgh study shows endosulfan can exhibit effects on frogs and toad tadpoles after EPA's four-day testing period.
Siemens Water Technologies provides five tips to help factory and manufacturing facility owners and operators reduce their water use.
Ceren Dag of Turkey demonstrated that, by using a smart material with piezoelectric properties, the kinetic energy of raindrops could be transferred to electrical energy.
The Roundtable's objective is to bring together government, science and industry stakeholders to set clear standards and a certification system for efficient water use.
Detroit Edison is working toward compliance with the Michigan law that requires electric utilities to serve 10 percent of their retail sales using renewable energy resources by 2015.
The complaint alleges, among other things, that untreated sewage has flowed into residential yards, basements, streams, and the Tug Fork River.
Researchers said polystyrene begins to decompose within one year, release components detectable in the parts-per-million range.
Rosemary, thyme, clove and mint are being used to combat pests in organic farms but refinements might be needed to make them more potent and long lasting.
The Justice Department submitted a consent decree covering the 2004 spills of anhydrous ammonia in Nebraska and Kansas that killed an estimated 21,000 fish.
Wednesday's notice opened a new comment period until Sept. 18 and noted the agency received 32,975 comment letters after announcing Oct. 10, 2008, a preliminary determination that perchlorate did not meet the second and third criteria for regulation. But 32,632 of those were mass-mailed opposing letters.