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 Collection: Congressional Research Service Reports
Nuclear Energy Policy

Nuclear Energy Policy

Date: April 22, 2003
Creator: Holt, Mark & Behrens, Carl E
Description: None
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Nuclear Energy Policy

Nuclear Energy Policy

Date: June 4, 2003
Creator: Holt, Mark & Behrens, Carl E
Description: None
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Nuclear Energy Policy

Nuclear Energy Policy

Date: July 23, 2003
Creator: Holt, Mark & Behrens, Carl E
Description: None
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Nuclear Energy Policy

Nuclear Energy Policy

Date: September 15, 2003
Creator: Holt, Mark & Behrens, Carl E
Description: None
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Nuclear Energy Policy

Nuclear Energy Policy

Date: September 1, 2004
Creator: Holt, Mark & Behrens, Carl E
Description: None
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Nuclear Energy Policy

Nuclear Energy Policy

Date: October 26, 2004
Creator: Holt, Mark
Description: None
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Renewable Energy: Key to Sustainable Energy Supply

Renewable Energy: Key to Sustainable Energy Supply

Date: May 27, 1999
Creator: Sissine, Fred
Description: None
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Energy Efficiency and the Rebound Effect: Does Increasing Efficiency Decrease Demand?

Energy Efficiency and the Rebound Effect: Does Increasing Efficiency Decrease Demand?

Date: July 30, 2001
Creator: Gottron, Frank
Description: Intuitively it seems obvious to most observers that increasing energy efficiency will ultimately reduce demand for an energy resource such as electricity. Paradoxically, economic theory suggests that this decrease in demand and subsequent decrease in cost of using the resource could cause a rebound in demand. A commonly cited example is an increase in the efficiency of home air conditioning which may reduce the resident’s monetary incentive to conserve. The resident may opt to change the thermostat setting to keep the amount he pays constant, but living at a more comfortable temperature. When actually measured this “Rebound Effect” is generally acknowledged to lower predicted reductions in electricity demand by 10%-40% depending on the device that is made more efficient.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Nuclear Energy Policy

Nuclear Energy Policy

Date: June 14, 2002
Creator: Holt, Mark & Behrens, Carl E
Description: None
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Nuclear Energy Policy

Nuclear Energy Policy

Date: July 26, 2002
Creator: Holt, Mark & Behrens, Carl E
Description: None
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department