Poles. CLEC may place (after obtaining an occupancy permit), remove and maintain its pole attachments without the Ameritech Representative present, however, CLEC must notify the ASAC prior to entering any structure.
Poles. The Town may, upon reasonable notice to the Franchisee and without contact charges or rental therefor, attach its fire alarm, police signal wires, traffic control systems, signs, or communication systems for the Town’s own use, to the poles of Franchisee, but at its own risk and expense and only in accordance with the National Electric Safety Code (NESC) and accepted electric utility industry standards. If there is not sufficient space available thereon for said purposes, Franchisee’s structures may be changed, altered, or rearranged at the Town’s expense so as to provide proper clearance for such wires or appurtenant facilities. Such facilities shall be subject to interference by Franchisee only when to the extent necessary for the proper construction, maintenance, operation or repair of Franchisee’s facilities.
Poles. Tapered tubular steel posts shall conform to the requirements of ASTM A595 Grade A or ASTM A572 Grade 55. Bars and plates shall conform to AASHTO M-270. Anchor bolts shall conform to ASTM F1554 Grade 55. All steel shall be galvanized in accordance with AASHTO M-111 (ASTM A123), except fasteners shall be galvanized in accordance with AASHTO M-232 (ASTM A153). Shop drawings shall be submitted in accordance with Section 105.02.
Poles in a partial equilibrium setting, concludes to a US$106/tC market price. The diver- gence with a general equilibrium analysis is due to the input-output matrix inflating net energy prices for a given carbon price, and, to a lesser extent, to a lower GDP growth (which alleviates the carbon constraint). by the comparative amount spread over sub-Saharan Africa, and the close to a fourth directed to non-Chinese eastern Asian countries. • Moreover, the implementation of a high carbon constraint without dis- tribution of the rent thus created (quotas are allocated freely) can lead to a paradoxical consumption loss for carbon permit exporters, as is the case for Brazil, Other Asia and above all India. Consumers face indeed a high carbon price (up to US$391 in US-equivalent terms for India) whose inflationist impact is not compensated for by the redistribution of the rent. In this case, the revenue of the carbon credit exports, assumed to be recycled in productivity investment, could be insufficient to bal- ance the loss of purchasing power.17 Discrepancies in the ultimate im- pact on consumption depend on the investment situation in the reference scenario: Africa, with its current capital scarcity still continuing in our 2030 projection, greatly benefits from the US$21 billion gain from trade, whereas India experiences a consumption loss despite comparable gains from trading. • The former USSR and Eastern Europe still suffer a significant consump- tion loss. Needless to say, simulations carried out for these zones are less reliable than those on regions benefiting from higher data quality and relatively stable current growth patterns. However, the direction and magnitude of the results deserve attention. The same carbon price will entail higher welfare losses in a country where, in 2030, energy still represents a share of production costs, household expenditure and investment that is far superior than that of other regions. Lastly, the equalization of marginal nominal costs across zones hides a highly divergent marginal welfare cost. Scaling the US$43 marginal cost ac- cording to Table 1 for Other Asia, India and sub-Saharan Africa—the three main exporters, covering 91% of total carbon exports—respectively leads to price signals of US$202, 391 and $1006/tC in US-equivalent terms. Such lev- els, and in particular the one faced by sub-Saharan Africa, suggest the poten- tial for considerable political barriers since these energy price increases will
Poles. A tree five (5) to ten and one-half (10.5) inches DBH, suitable and reasonably expected to grow into merchantable timber. (2-12-85)
Poles. DPLE will offer the following product types for new pole installations effective January 1, 2012: standard wood, 23' spun aluminum, and 30' spun aluminum. There will be no charge for wood pole installations. The charge for installing 23' spun aluminum poles will be $650, and the charge for installing 30' spun aluminum poles will be $600.