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first_img FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmailPrint分享Utility Dive:Colorado is preparing to boost its use of energy storage, especially since Xcel revamped its energy plan, committing to completely eliminate carbon emissions by 2050, and regulators are beginning to lay out rules to ensure batteries are included in utility planning processes when they acquire supply-side resources. The order approved this week by the PUC codifies the intent of legislation passed earlier in the year.The new rules “establish requirements for a coordinated electric planning process that is to be conducted on a comprehensive, transparent, statewide basis.” The PUC noted in its order that the commission “does not currently treat all electric facilities alike from the perspective of planning or procurement.” The Energy Storage Association in a statement celebrated the PUC’s move, saying the new rules “raise the bar for including energy storage in utility planning.” Following the passage of the underlying legislation, ESA said the commission “took its own momentous step toward leveling the playing field for energy storage and other flexible technologies.” Requiring consideration of energy storage in utility planning processes will be a “critical ingredient to ensuring the greatest savings for ratepayers,” the group said.A previous bill passed by lawmakers directed the PUC to adopt rules governing the installation, interconnection and use of customer-sited energy storage systems, setting some parameters for interconnection reviews.Colorado’s legislature “has made it clear that storage must be considered as an option for cost-effective electric service,” ESA said in a statement.More: Colorado adopts rule to include storage in utility planning Colorado to require utilities to consider storage in long-range resource planslast_img read more

first_img “People said we lost faith in David Moyes. We didn’t. We knew he was trying to build something.” Meanwhile, former United captain Roy Keane has read the riot act on Vidic’s fellow defenders Phil Jones and Chris Smalling, insisting the pair have “gone backwards”. Jones and Smalling were both named in England’s squad for the World Cup but Keane believes they have failed to live up to expectations and time is running out. “We were told two or three years ago Jones was going to be the new Duncan Edwards and Smalling was this and that,” Keane said at the launch of ITV’s World Cup coverage. “I’ve watched United live nine or 10 times this year and they have been none of those things – if anything I think they have gone backwards. “Jones needs to toughen up – he’s playing for Man United. Every time I see him he is getting carried off. “I don’t think they’ll play (for England) on their current form. The two of them have had disappointing seasons.” Keane believes Moyes’ sacking was harsh and says more blame should lie with executive vice-chairman Ed Woodward, who failed to secure several high-profile targets last summer. “Why give Moyes a six-year contract? He had one transfer window and it’s not always down to the manager when players don’t come in,” Keane said. “I think Ed Woodward needs to look at himself. He’s got to get deals done. I think Moyes should have been given more time.” Departing Manchester United captain Nemanja Vidic admits “everyone lost belief in the team” during a dismal season – but insists David Moyes was not to blame. Moyes succeeded Sir Alex Ferguson as manager last summer on a six-year contract but was sacked last month, United eventually finishing 22 points behind table-topping Manchester City and failing to qualify for Europe. The last of Vidic’s eight-and-a-half years with the club, ahead of a move this summer to Serie A side Inter Milan, was a disappointing one. Press Association “People end up saying the players are not good enough and we need to buy better ones,” he told BBC Sport. “It was a bad time and the players could have done better. But everyone lost belief in the team.” Moyes’ tactics were often criticised, notably after the 2-2 draw with relegated Fulham when United racked up 81 largely aimless crosses before conceding a stoppage-time equaliser. Vidic told the Daily Telegraph: “I am not saying that the David Moyes way was bad, but these players feel more comfortable playing a certain way. “(He) lost his job because he did not succeed in doing what he wanted to achieve. He was really committed to the job and desperately wanted to do well. But unfortunately, it didn’t happen and we are all sad.” The Serbia international acknowledges strong words were exchanged but denies any were aimed at Moyes. “The players did argue among ourselves,” he told BBC Sport. “But we were arguing to get better. “We never argued with the manager or his assistants. Never. last_img read more