energy-intensive


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energy-intensive

adj
using large amount of energy
Translations

energy-intensive

[ˌenədʒɪɪnˈtensɪv] ADJ [industry] → consumidor de gran cantidad de energía
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References in periodicals archive ?
Part of the difference is due to the fact that these countries still are building energy-intensive infrastructure and related industries - but often using outdated technologies that squander energy.
The Port Authority Board of Commissioners on November 18 authorized a $61.7 million project to increase the World Trade Center's electrical capacity to meet the growing demands of today's energy-intensive office technology.
Department of Energy data, the report concludes that Alaskans use three times as much energy as the national average and five times as much energy per capita as residents of New York, the least energy-intensive state.
The researchers also compared the two types of concrete to reflective coatings as well as pavement that includes industrial waste products like slag and fly ash as a way to replace some of the energy-intensive cement in concrete.
Energy-intensive industries, such as steel producers, face costs of around PS19 per megawatt hour (MWh) in the next year for supporting renewable technologies such as wind and solar, according to figures from the manufacturers organisation EEF, 85% of which can be recouped in compensation.
Even before that, EEF, the manufacturers' organisation, and other industry bodies were warning that disproportionately high levels of green taxes and subsidies in the UK were endangering energy-intensive industries in general and the steel industry in particular.
Such energy-intensive industries, which include companies producing steel and chemicals, are keen to embrace opportunities to help cut emissions as they strive to maintain competitiveness and safeguard jobs in a business world committed to counteracting climate change.
The Industrial Development Authority (IDA) has filed a memorandum to the Minister of Industry and Foreign Trade Mounir Fakhry Abdelnour requesting the removal of rebar manufacture from the list of energy-intensive industries.
It reports that "despite the widening disparities in energy prices since 2008 [ ] EU energy-intensive goods still dominate global export markets".
The reduction granted to energy-intensive companies on a surcharge for the financing of renewable energy sources in Germany (the so-called EEG Umlage or EEG surcharge) could be incompatible with EU state aid rules on environmental protection.
Setting new standards in terms of productivity and cost-effectiveness, it substantially reduces equipment operating costs in the energy-intensive vulcanization process compared with other systems available in the market today, according to the company.
According to the analysis UK energy prices for energy-intensive manufacturers were approximately 10% higher than Germany in 2010 and will be 15% higher by 2013.

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