DUBLIN--(BUSINESS WIRE)--The "Energy Efficiency in Alabama, Kentucky, and Tennessee's Industrial Compressed Air Systems, 2014-2017" report has been added to ResearchAndMarkets.com's offering.
This report focuses on analyzing energy use, energy efficiency, and CO2 emissions-reduction potential in industrial compressed air systems in selected East South Central U.S. States of Alabama, Kentucky, and Tennessee. We have also published similar reports for industrial pump systems and fan systems for these states.
One of the major barriers to effective policy making and increased action by states and utilities to improve energy efficiency in industrial compressed air systems is the lack of information and data on the magnitude and cost-effectiveness of the energy savings potential in industrial compressed air systems in each state.
The researchers conducted a large initiative to study industrial motor systems in 30 states from different U.S. regions. This includes the top 20 U.S. states in terms of industrial energy consumption. We focused on industrial pumps, fans, and compressed-air systems which together account for over 70% of electricity use in U.S. industrial motor systems.
Key analyses and results included:
- Electricity use by manufacturing subsector (NAICS code 31-33) in each state studied
- Electricity use for motor systems and compressed air systems by manufacturing subsector (NAICS code 31-33) in each state studied
- Electricity use by industrial compressed air system by size in each state studied
- Market barriers to energy efficiency in industrial motor and compressed air systems
- Energy Efficiency Cost Curves for industrial compressed air systems for each state using ten major energy efficiency measures
- Energy saving potential and cost of conserved energy (US$/MWh-saved) for each efficiency measures in each state studied
- The cost-effective and total technical energy efficiency potential in industrial compressed air systems in each state studied
- Energy saving potential for each energy efficiency measure by system size
- GHG emissions reduction potential for each efficiency measure in each state
- Sensitivity of the results with respect to changes in electricity prices and discount rates
- Implications for markets, utilities, and policy makers
Key Topics Covered:
2. Market Barriers to Energy Efficiency in Motor and Compressed Air Systems
3. Energy Use in Industrial Motor and Compressed Air Systems in each State, by Manufacturing Subsector
4. Energy Efficiency Potential and Cost in Industrial Compressed Air Systems in each State
5. Summary and Implications for Markets, Utilities, and Policy Makers
For more information about this report visit https://www.researchandmarkets.com/research/zbr5c3/energy_efficiency?w=4