Hp0-j14 study materials

Hp0-J14 Study Materials

HP0-J14 Capacity Advisor
Product Tour
Data Collection
Scenario planning with the Smart Solver
Scenario Planning with Power
Insight Power Manager
Moving Workloads
Reports
Troubleshooting capcollect issues
Command Line Interface

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Free solar energy for az schools

Free Solar Energy For AZ Schools

A proposal in Arizona could change the way solar energy is marketed.

Typically, solar energy firms install solar panels, or arrays, on a given facility and the proprietor (business or homeowner) buys or leases the setup, uses the electricity, and sells any excess back to the local or regional utility which supplies power to the facility.

In Scottsdale, Foster City, a California-based SolarCity Corp. wants to install solar panels on two school roofs, essentially for free, and allow the school district would buy the electricity generated.

This has regional utility Salt River Project (SRP) up in arms. Arizona Public Service Company, the other regional utility (and the larger by 3,998 megawatts and 600,000 customers), has posed no objections, even though both will be required to testify before the Arizona Corporation Commission, Arizona’s equivalent of a public utilities commission.

The schools in question are Coronado and Desert Mountain high schools. The issue in question is: can a solar manufacturer operate as a utility? Backers of the proposal see it as a huge incentive to solar power, because it frees proprietors from the sometimes huge upfront costs of installing solar arrays. Opponents argue that it would let solar panel manufacturers sell electricity without the oversight of state utility regulators, leading to electric-pricing disputes and abuse.

Returning to the issue of upfront costs in solar power, some have noted that, while individuals and even corporations can offset these with any number of federal, regional and local incentives, government buildings and schools aren’t eligible for many of them, largely because such properties are financed with tax-exempt private activity bonds or other federal, state, or local subsidized financing (Section 48 of the Investment Tax Credit).

SolarCity argues that those limitations are slowing the growth of solar power, and many educators and public officials agree. Equally as important, SolarCity, as the installer and owner of record, can take advantage of those incentives, meaning they aren’t lost and are reflected down the road in cheaper installation costs across the board as profits drive down the cost of solar panels.

That benefit alone, in a time of continuing recession, is tempting. According to SolarCity, schools could save $4.7 million on energy over the next 15 years by adopting the process.

SolarCity is not the first to make the suggestion, either. In October of 2008, Solar Alliance, a state-based advocacy group for solar designers, manufacturers, installers and financiers, asked the Corporation Commission to approve similar proposals. In fact, third party ownership using power purchase agreements (PPAs) was discussed as an option on Eshone Energy’s blog.

The Arizona Corporation Commission has yet to get back to them, because the decision-making process challenges so many utility paradigms that there are no parallels, or precedents, to draw upon.

This is especially true as customers would still be connected to their local utility for electrical needs beyond the capacity of the individual solar systems. Also weighing heavily on the equation are Arizona’s renewable energy mandates, which requires utilities to get 15 percent of their energy from renewable sources like solar and wind by 2025.

SolarCity has so far rebutted SRP’s challenge by saying that, since it is not a monopoly, it doesn’t need Corporation Commission regulation.

As Corporation Commission Chairwoman Kris Mayes points out, the entire solar community (and the nation) is waiting for a resolution of these difficult issues. Tom Alston, the head of Solar Alliance in Arizona, confirms that, and notes that more than half the recent applications for solar installations in the state have been coordinated through a solar-service agreement like the one SolarCity offers.

Clearly, if the proposal is rejected, solar will suffer a huge defeat in sunny Arizona. 

Cooler Planet is a leading solar resource for connecting consumers and commercial entities with local solar Installers. Cooler Planet’s solar energy resource page contains articles and tools about solar panels to help with your solar project.

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Vocational students lose out in long island schools

Vocational Students Lose Out in Long Island Schools

Long Island Schools have an admirable goal of getting their students to college. In fact, most mission statements state that academic excellence is the primary goal for each district. In fact, approximately 88% of Long Island Schools graduates enroll in colleges or universities. But what about the remaining 12%? While some don’t make it all the way through high school, others would like to enter the world of work, and receive vocational training along the way. Many Long Island Schools students would like to become anything from beauticians to massage therapists, plumbers to electricians, child care workers to welders. Unfortunately, two Long Island Schools, located in the Patchogue-Medford school district and a part of Suffolk County, NY, are experiencing such a drastic cutbacks that they are forced to turn students away from the education they desire the most. In fact, self-employment or entering a trade looks increasingly attractive to students at a time when corporate jobs offer less and less security.

Many Long Island Schools students who want to enter a trade or even own their own business, feel discouraged. Many students are blocked from receiving the training they need to begin their chosen profession. The cash-strapped Patchogue-Medford School District recently informed approximately 60 of these Long Island Schools students that it can’t afford to enroll them in BOCES job-training courses next fall, despite state regulations entitling teens to such programs. BOCES (Board of Cooperative Educational Services) offers various programs for general, adult, special, emotionally and medically-fragile Long Island Schools students.

Board members of Patchogue-Medford school district, parents, and students recently met at a monthly board meeting to discuss, in part, the cutbacks to the BOCES program in place throughout New York, and Long Island Schools are no exception.

“Do you realize you are taking this away from the students?” one Long Island Schools student asked members of the district’s board of education. She also pointed out that administrators are getting raises in the newly approved budget. The board voted to hold the line against reinstating full funding of the BOCES program.

One of at least 15 parents who attended the meeting to complain about the situation and said that she and other Long Island Schools parents will appeal to the state education commissioner to get their children the training they want.

If forced by the state to reinstate the BOCES option for all students who want it, Superintendent Michael Mostow said the district would have to lay off teachers and raise class sizes that are already too large.

One 11th-grader said many classmates share this view. “They want to work for themselves,” said the Long Island Schools student.

School district officials voiced regret over the situation, but added that they have little choice. Patchogue-Medford trimmed its proposed budget, and the cuts included $720,000 in BOCES tuition. Voters have rejected spending plans twice.

State regulations require school districts, including those in Long Island Schools, to provide students with up to two years of BOCES occupational training, free of charge.

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