Commercial buildings utilise more than 42 per cent of all electricity produced, yet waste up to 50 percent of it. Now, more than ever before, we need Smarter Buildings.
Paper explains how to quantify the electricity savings of data centres and provides examples of methods that can greatly reduce electrical power consumption
Global climate change is a phenomenon that is creating unprecedented business challenges that are being felt from the production floor to the boardroom. Growing interest in corporate eco-efficiency by both consumers and investors is creating new business opportunities.
IT-based solutions play a major role in driving triple bottom line performance, and streamlining daily operations to keep a company’s sustainability house in order.
Through our analysis of the results of our expert and public opinion surveys, we provide insights on the wisdom of the crowd in terms of challenges overcome and outstanding in sustainable development.
Utilizing smart building strategies to reduce environmental impact, ensure occupant satisfaction, drive better business outcomes, and maximize asset value. Investments in green buildings can produce measurable financial value.
Many factors are causing IT organizations to look at their environmental scorecards. The rising worldwide demand for power, inherent complications of power creation and usage, the ongoing debate about global warming, and steady demand for more IT services at less cost are driving more focus on green IT.
Water and energy are closely intertwined: Conserving one inevitably conserves the other. Similar disciplines drive water and energy savings and help communities, businesses and households operate more sustainably.
Now that rooftop solar is more widespread we can establish a simplified “lowest common denominator” of solar installation standards that will apply to the vast majority of residential rooftop systems.
The challenges British Columbia currently faces with scaling-up renewables are common to virtually all developed countries, and are also emerging in developing countries.
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