Sea level would rise 216 feet and create new shorelines and inland seas.
Cheaper Wyoming coal has been displacing more expensive Appalachian coal for decades.
Apple is blowing and going.
A flooded Austin, Texas as seen from the air and water.
Think of China as an energy consumption behemoth, but also an energy production behemoth.
Karl Rabago discusses how to fairly compensate utilities and customers who provide solar energy.
NASA’s Aqua satellite captured an image of smog that paralyzed the northeastern Chinese city of 10 million.
A system of oversized shafts and channels ushers flood waters away from the Tokyo metropolitan area.
Analysis by the RAND Corporation suggests that the U.S. Air Force could provide security for strategically valuable Nigerian oil.
Heavy smog that paralyzed eastern China is visible from space in this satellite image from NASA.
Americans can shave nearly 4% off their total energy consumption through weatherization measures.
U.S. energy-related carbon emissions are down in 2012 according to the Energy Information Administration: Now there are several ways to say that carbon emissions are down.
Solar panels can be made more efficient by adding nanoscopic aluminum studs to trap light.
An emerging technology called a vanadium redox flow battery could become a cost-effective solution for balancing electric grids.
Posting here primarily to document the stresses and constraints associated with North America’s newfound oil and gas wealth (via Wunderground): Canadian National spokesman Louis-Antoine Paquin said 13 cars — four carrying petroleum crude oil and nine loaded with liquified petroleum gas — came off the tracks around 1 a.m...
We’re holding a live Ask Me Anything (AMA) on Twitter right now with Robert Fares, PhD student in Mechanical Engineering at UT Austin, about his research in grid-level battery storage...
A Google Maps hack provides a sneak peak at sea level rise.
We can't insulate ourselves from global oil markets, but we can have more control.
I pose this question in the larger context of “how we will get from here to there” (that is, from a carbon-intensive economy to a more efficient, low-carbon intensity economy)...
China has an opportunity to leapfrog the oil-intense Western lifestyle. Will it?