Bloom Wants In On Massachusetts Incentives
Natural gas, which powers Bloom’s fuel cells, is not an eligible fuel under existing state programs that seek diverse and renewable fuels. Bloom appealed to Massachusetts lawmakers for help deploying what they called “the next generation of energy technology.”
Charles Fox told the state’s Telecommunications, Utilities and Energy Committee that its distributed energy servers represent a new form of infrastructure that’s more reliable and has lower environmental impacts than existing energy generation, reports the Worcester Business Journal.
Bloom does not operate in Massachusetts but has sites running in 100 locations. Apple, Staples, Verizon and other big companies are among its energy clients.
- What You Need to Know About Demand Charges
- Evaluation Guide: Four Steps to a Successful Lighting Evaluation
- NAEM Trends Report: Planning for a Sustainable Future
- 2014 Energy and Sustainability Predictions: Findings from Leading Professionals
- The Guru’s Guide: Implementing Environmental ERP Systems
- 2014 Environmental Leader Product and Project Awards
- The Impact of a Changing Workforce on Facilities Management
- How to Automate the Collection & Delivery of Utility Billing Data
- How "Fixed" is the Fixed Price Product?
- Alarms Management: The Future is Now
- Energy Procurement in 2014: Products & Programs to Optimize Savings
- BUYING STRATEGIES IN A VOLATILE MARKET: What Businesses Need to Know about Retail Electricity Procurement
- Smart Building Technology: The Key to Comprehensive Building Performance
- What Energy Managers Need to know about Procuring Natural Gas: Guidance for 2014 Natural Gas Contracts
- Energy Optimization from the Boiler Room to the Board Room