When thinking of migrating fish, most people’s minds fill with images of majestic salmon vaulting themselves over waterfalls. Few conjure thoughts of the American eel and Pacific lamprey. Although unglamorous, eels and lampreys play a pivotal role in the health of oceanic and riverine ecosystems.
The U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) Office of Indian Energy, in conjunction with the Affiliated Tribes of Northwest Indians and Bonneville Power Administration, are hosting a training July 19–20 in Portland, Oregon, for Indian tribes on how to use two tools developed by DOE’s National Renewable Energy Laboratory (NREL) to analyze the economic impacts of renewable energy projects on tribal lands.
The Affiliated Tribes of Northwest Indians (ATNI) hosted a three-day event and training for tribal, utility, and technology executives August 11–13, 2015, in Portland, Oregon. It featured premier policy, utility, and technology innovators as well as a showcase of the latest innovations, projects, and emerging opportunities.
Ocean wave energy is a developing next-generation technology. Wave energy converters are important for renewable energy development because the wave energy resource in the United States is substantial, and co-located with a large percentage of the population.
Novel Hybrid Microbial Electrochemical System for Efficient Hydrogen Generation from Biomass Award Number: DE-FOA-0007269 CX(s) Applied: A9, B3.6, B5.15 Fuel Cell Technologies Office Date: 12/03/2015 Location(s): OR Office(s): Golden Field Office
Back-up Generator Replacements at Kenyon Mountain Communication Site and Scott Mountain Communication Site CX(s) Applied: B1.3 Date: 08/26/2015 Location(s): Oregon Offices(s): Bonneville Power Administration