Using nitrogen and phosphorus to create algal biomass may be the energy solution for tomorrow. Dr. Art Umble, wastewater practice leader for MWH, discusses algae production and it’s potential to act as an energy source for use in wastewater treatment processes. … Continue reading
By: Robyn McGuckin; principal management consultant and Dennis Pungitore; renewable energy consultant This post discusses some of the challenges specific to the project development phase of small renewable energy projects, and the mechanisms available to overcome these challenges. Project development is where … Continue reading
As the San Vicente Dam Raise Project nears completion, Glenn S. Tarbox, MWH Dam Practice Leader, Gerard E. Reed III and J. Wade Griffis of the San Diego County Water Authority provide details on the largest raise of a concrete … Continue reading
For the fifth consecutive year, MWH participated in Renewable Energy World – part of Power Gen Europe 2013, one of the most prestigious international exhibitions and conferences in the energy and power generation fields. Chiara Di Silvestro, MWH project engineer … Continue reading
By Simon Bimpson, Business Development & Operations Director for MWH Global Many organizations are already seeing the benefits of adjoined-up approach to capital investment by implementing program management. But the techniques used may have more to offer to reduce risk … Continue reading
Greg Brown of MWH authors an article in the latest issue of Renewable Energy World on how a policy commitment to small-scale hydro could free the Pacific island nation’s
MWH Director, Simon Bimpson reflects on the investment needed to make the UK’s new Energy Infrastructure Plans a reality in the 2011/2012 Winter edition of Energy & Environmental Management.
MWH’s Laurie Gardiner and Emily Rudkin reflect on the latest developments in marine energy following the recent AWATEA Conference.
Water Research – A Journal of the International Water Association Volume 45, Issue 5, February 2011
As a renewable energy target, 20 percent by 2020 has a nice ring to it, but drawing one-fifth of Australia’s energy from renewable sources in just 10 years will be a stretch,