4 edition of State level changes in energy intensity and their national implications found in the catalog.
State level changes in energy intensity and their national implications
|Statement||Mark Bernstein ... [et al.] ; prepared for the U.S. Department of Energy|
|Series||MR (Rand Corporation) -- MR-1616|
|Contributions||Bernstein, Mark, United States. Dept. of Energy, Science and Technology Policy Institute (Rand Corporation)|
|LC Classifications||HD9502.U52 S8146 2003|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvii, 98 p. :|
|Number of Pages||98|
|LC Control Number||2003009703|
Downloadable! This paper uses data for countries for the period â€“ to document an energy ladder that nations ascend as their economies develop. On average, economic development results in an overall substitution from the use of biomass to energy sourced from fossil fuels, and then increasingly towards nuclear power and certain low-carbon modern renewables such as wind power. Structural changes within countries played only a minor role, whereas international trade by itself even increased global energy intensity. Compared to a previous study only using production-based sectoral energy data, we find structural effects on energy intensity reductions to be systematically weaker under consumption-based data.
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For years, U.S. states and regions have been addressing climate change in the absence of stronger federal action. A wide range of policies have been adopted at the state and regional levels to reduce greenhouse gas emissions, develop clean energy resources, promote alternative fuel vehicles, and promote more energy-efficient buildings and appliances, among other things. Downloadable (with restrictions)! This study extends a neoclassical growth model to include the accumulation of physical capital and energy consumption within a panel of fifty states (plus the District of Columbia) in the U.S. The theoretical model allows us to examine the implications for convergence in economic growth and energy by:
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State Level Changes Energy Intensity & National Implications - Kindle edition by RAND Corporation, Fonkych, Katya, Loeb, Sam, Loughran, David S. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading State Level Changes Energy Intensity & National : $ State-Level Changes in Energy Intensity and Their National Implications [Bernstein, Mark, Fonkych, Kateryna, Loeb, Sam, Loughran, David] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
State-Level Changes in Energy Intensity and Their National ImplicationsAuthor: Mark Bernstein, Kateryna Fonkych, Sam Loeb, David Loughran. energy intensity varies substantially among states, but the magnitude and direction of change in energy intensity also vary significantly. Analysis of energy intensity in the United States is often done at the national or.
State-Level Changes in Energy Intensity and Their National Implications. Book Description: The National Energy Policy calls for continued reductions in energy intensity (energy consumption per dollar of gross economic output). This study was part of an effort to identify state-level factors that may contribute to efficient energy use nationwide.
State-Level Changes in Energy Intensity and Their National Implications Author: Mark Bernstein, Kateryna Fonkych, Sam Loeb, David Loughran Subject: Examines changes in energy intensity across states and within energy-consuming sectors as part of a larger effort to identify state-level factors that may contribute to efficient energy use nationwide.
The Department of Energy's Office of Energy Efficiency and Renewable Energy asked RAND to examine changes in energy intensity as part of a larger effort to identify state-level factors that may contribute to efficient energy use nationwide.
changes in energy use by state over the past 20 or so years. In absolute terms, energy intensity varies substantially among states, but the magnitude and direction of change in energy intensity also vary significantly.
Analysis of energy intensity in the United States is often done at the national or energy-consuming-sector level. Because there is significant variation in energy. The authors examine changes in energy intensity from to across the 48 contiguous states and in specific energy-consuming sectors.
They identify various factors that may explain variations in energy intensity and provide recommendations for how the Department of Energy can help states share information and act effectively to reduce. State-Level Changes in Energy Intensity and Their National Implications The National Energy Policy released by the Bush Administration in calls for continued reductions in U.S.
energy intensity, typically defined as energy consumption per dollar of gross economic by: The National Energy Policy calls for continued reductions in energy intensity (energy consumption per dollar of gross economic output). This study was part of an effort to identify state-level factors that may contribute to efficient energy use nationwide.
State level changes in energy intensity and their national implications Saved in: Restrictions on access to electronic version: access available to SOAS staff and students only, using SOAS id and password.
Burnett and Madariaga () found convergence in energy intensity based on the U.S. state-level data, and it is supported by Mohammadi and Ram (), which provided evidences of convergence in.
If one takes the average of both the total energy consumption (column 1) and fossil fuel consumption (column 2) specifications, the estimated half-life is approximately equal to years.
Intuitively, this estimated half-life implies that a shock to state-level energy intensity would take approximately years to dissipate by one by: Fig. shows the changes in energy intensity since for the United States and those for India and China are shown in Fig.
(US EIA, ). China's energy intensity has declined f Btu of energy per dollar of GDP in to 25, in The National Energy Policy calls for continued reductions in energy intensity (energy consumption per dollar of gross economic output). This study was part of an effort to identify state-level factors that may contribute to efficient energy u.
Based on the complete decomposition model, the factor analyses for the change of energy intensity and energy consumption in the world in – have been done. The results show that the intensity effect almost saved half of the energy demand relative to the economic structure and intensity level Cited by: This research aims to better understand lifestyle changes and the associated energy effects in the United States over the past decade.
We find that Americans are increasingly spending more time at home and less time elsewhere. The lifestyle shift led to reduced energy consumption of 1, trillion BTU, % of national demand.
This effect is not explicitly captured in current national Cited by: Energy Intensity is measured by the quantity of energy required per unit output or activity, so that using less energy to produce a product reduces the intensity.
Energy Efficiency improves when a given level of service is provided with reduced amounts of energy inputs or services are enhanced for a given amount of energy input. An Empirical Analysis of Energy Intensity and Its Determinants at the State Level By Gilbert E.
Metcalf (Department of Economics, Tufts University and National Bureau of Economic Research) Abstract Aggregate energy intensity in the United States has been declining steadily since the mids and the first oil shock.
Geller et al. predicted that the Brazilian energy intensity would fall by approximately 10–21% from the value by ; however, the energy intensity of Sao Paulo state only fell % and that of Brazil increased by % from the level in Cited by: 3.
Energy efficiency is a vital part of the nation's energy strategy and has been since the first oil crisis in As part of a national priority for improving energy efficiency, the U.S. Department of Energy's (DOE's) Office of Energy Efficiency and Renewable Energy (EERE) has established a national system of indicators to track changes in the energy intensity of our economy and economic.Renewable Energy and Climate Change Chapter 1 in developing countries but with rapidly increasing use of modern bio- mass as well.
6 Hydropower represented %, whereas other RE sources.The effects depend on policy at the national level and on the behavior of particular economic actors. Attitudes and meet our criteria for inclusion in the initial phase of focused programs dealing with the human dimensions of global change: Energy Intensity Why do economies differ so markedly in their energy intensity?
How and why does the.