Solution Sample Clauses

Solution. The solution presented in this paper is to use the prestress caused by the fabric to compress the frame of the dome. The frame falls inside a sphere. If a sphere is equally compressed perpendicular on its full surface, than no bending occurs. In that case, the connections between the elements can be hinged or even theoretically lose. With an asymmetrical load, on the other hand, bending is caused. If the connections are stilled hinged, than the frame will collapse. However, if both imposed loads are present and the compression is larger than the tension caused by bending, than no actual tension occurs and the frame is still stable. Comparable with a traditional masonry arch. Figure 1‐3 Traditional masonry arch To keep stable shape with fabric, and prevent vibrating in the wind, a fabric needs to be stressed. Due to this principle, the centralized compression is present, if a fabric is chosen as a covering of the dome. If this compression is taken into account during the design process, than it can offer an advantage compared to the solutions mentioned in the previous paragraph. Figure 1‐4 Concept of solution
Solution. This modification proposal seeks to amend TPD Section Y, Part A (The Gas Transmission Transportation Charging Methodology) of the UNC, by changing the methodology for the calculation of gas transmission transportation charges. Changes to the Transition Document, TPD Sections B (System Use and Capacity), E (Daily Quantities, Imbalances and Reconciliation), G (Supply Points) and European Interconnection Document (EID) Section B (Capacity) are also required.Mapping of the revenue to Transmission Services revenue and Non-Transmission Services revenue (see paras 3.3 and 3.4 in section 3)Transmission Services ChargesIt is proposed that Transmission Services charges will be collected via:• Transmission Services Capacity charges made up of;o Transmission Entry Capacity charges (including NTS Transmission Services Entry Capacity Retention Charge);o Transmission Exit Capacity charges;• Transmission Services Entry Revenue Recovery charges;• Transmission Services Exit Revenue Recovery charges;• NTS Optional charges; and• NTS Transmission Services Entry Charge Rebate.Non-transmission Services ChargesIt is proposed that Non-Transmission Services charges will be collected via:• General Non-Transmission Services Entry and Exit Charges;• St Fergus Compression Charges;• NTS Metering Charges;• DN Pensions Deficit charges;• Shared Supply Meter Point Administration charges; and• Allocation Charges at Interconnectors. Transmission Services Charges Reference Price Methodology (see paras 3.5 to 3.11 in section 3)It is proposed that a CWD approach is used in the RPM.One RPM will be used for the calculation of Reference Prices for all Entry Points and Exit Points on the system. The RPM produces Entry and Exit Capacity Reference Prices for the applicable gas year which in turn through the relevant adjustments and calculation steps will determine the Entry and Exit Capacity Reserve Prices.Final Reference PricesIt is proposed that the calculation of the final Reference Price for a given Entry Point or Exit point cannot be zero. If application of the CWD methodology derives a zero price as a result of the FCC value or the Existing Contracts (EC) influencing the CWD calculation (see below), then the Reference Price to be used for such points will be based upon the price for the closest (in terms of Weighted Average Distance as opposed to geographically) non-zero priced Entry Point (for an Entry Point) or the closest non-zero priced Exit Point (for an Exit Point).The price for the releva...
Solution. The Supplier’s contractually committed technical approach for solving an information technology business objective and associated Requirements as defined and authorized by the scope of the Contract or any order or Statement of Work issued under the Contract. Solution means all Supplier and Supplier’s third-party providerscomponents making up the Solution, including but not limited to Software, Product, configuration design, implementation, Supplier-developed interfaces, Services and Work Product. Statement of Work (“SOW”) Any document in substantially the form of Exhibit C (describing the deliverables, due dates, assignment duration, Acceptance criteria, and payment obligations for a specific project, engagement, or assignment that Supplier commits to provide to an Authorized User), which, upon signing by both Parties, is made a part of the Contract. Subcontractor Any entity to which Supplier (or other Subcontractor of any tier) has subcontracted for performance of, or delegated any of its responsibilities under the Contract, including an affiliate of the Supplier.
Solution. The recipient will develop and test an open-source framework for heat pump load flexibility controls that will be employed for both Advanced Water Heating Controls (AWHC) and Advanced Space Conditioning Controls (ASCC), with the goal of providing a common platform that can be leveraged to manage residential electricity use across multiple types of equipment and devices. Tackling both space conditioning and water heating controls from a common framework is impactful and efficient, as most of the data needed for a heat pump load flexibility controller (e.g., electricity pricing, grid DR signals, grid emissions, weather) are not specific to the heat pump end- use type. By applying one framework applicable to both water heating and space conditioning equipment, the project will demonstrate the scalability and futureproofing of heat pump load control systems that are compatible with future investments in synergistic technologies.
Solution. In order to eliminate or mitigate electric instabilities occurring during microgrid transitioning between grid connected and islanding modes, this project will incorporate a synchronous condenser and adaptive protection relays to a traditionally designed microgrid (“adaptive microgrid”, or “AM”) and demonstrate the AM at a critical military facility, PH1388, at NBVC. The Project Team’s approach is to design the AM first to broaden the electrical short-circuit current conditions that will significantly expand the siting/market deployment envelope of an AM. This project will demonstrate a cost-competitive, standardized, and repeatable microgrid design functioning to provide renewable and reliable power to the site. The AM will also provide the site continuity of power for a maximum of four consecutive hours during islanding modes. This will be achieved through the use of adaptive protection relays, a 500 kW-4hr Lithium-ion (Li-ion) battery energy storage system (BESS), a 200 kilo Volt Ampere Reactive (kVAR)-2 sec synchronous condenser, a 500 kW photo voltaic (PV) array (these numerical values are approximate and could be either less or more). The project will also deploy two electric vehicle (EV) charging stations of which one is alternating current (AC) at 110V and one is fast charging, using either AC or Direct Current (DC) at a higher current and/or voltage. Also, this project will include energy efficiency (EE) upgrades to the PH1388 building control system for the Heating Ventilation and Air Conditioning (HVAC) system, which is part of the PH1388 energy management system (EMS). In-depth monitoring, analysis, evaluation, and reporting will also be conducted to provide credible verification for the impact of the AM on the PH1388 electric supply reliability, operating cost metrics, and environmental benefits. Thus, this project will be a stepping stone to commercialize future AMs for military and non-military applications.
Solution. Forward Networks warrants to End User that for a period of thirty (30) days from delivery, the initial Solution provided hereunder, as made available to End User and when used as permitted hereunder, will perform substantially in accordance with the Documentation. If during this period, End User notifies Forward Networks of a non-conformity, Forward Networks will, at its own expense and as its sole obligation and End User’s exclusive remedy (a) examine the Solution for such non-conformity, and if the non-conformity is reproducible, (b) use commercially reasonable efforts to correct the non- conformity or provide a work-around within ten (10) days of notice of non-conformity, or, if Forward Networks is unable to do so, refund to End User a pro rata portion of the subscription fees actually paid for the non-conforming item of the Solution, pro- rated to the end of the initial Subscription Term. In the event of a refund remedy, End User’s Licenses and right to receive the Solution and all affected Services will end. Forward Networks uses commercially reasonable efforts to ensure that the Solution and any media upon which any of the foregoing is delivered, will not contain any virus, trap door, worm or any other device that is injurious or damaging to any hardware or software, or End User systems. THIS SECTION 3.2 STATES FORWARD NETWORKS’ ENTIRE LIABILITY AND CUSTOMER’S SOLE REMEDY FOR ANY NON-CONFORMITY OR OTHER PERFORMANCE MALFUNCTION IN THE SOLUTION.
Solution. Reinforced concrete additive manufacturing (RCAM) technology has the potential to reduce capital costs for land-based tall towers. RCAM is faster and safer than conventional concrete construction methods, while providing new transformative design possibilities that reduce cost and energy consumed by using less concrete than conventional construction and by eliminating concrete forms. The highly mobile 3DCP equipment and California’s existing concrete supply chain can cost-effectively produce foundations and towers on-site in manufacturing lots of any size needed for California wind plants. 3DCP can also be used to manufacture low-cost offshore wind turbine foundations, anchors, and ocean energy storage systems in California ports for potential offshore wind deployments.
Solution. The Recipient will demonstrate a state-of-the-art, fully electric raisin dryer at the Recipient’s raisin production facility. The recipient will integrate the system into the food production operation, demonstrating the potential to eliminate natural gas use in food drying processes. By implementing this technology at a large food processing facility, this project will demonstrate the potential for optimized drying processes to reduce GHG emissions, overall energy consumption, and operating costs at similar food processing facilities.
Solution. New low GWP central HPWH systems, such as the Mitsubishi model QAHV-N560YA-HPB2 are coming to the U.S. market. Though these systems are highly configurable, offer integration flexibility, and address the California multifamily market, they are complex from an engineering design perspective. These systems fill an increasingly large hole in the water heating market, but they have not been demonstrated and the performance evaluated based on operating conditions in the California multifamily market. In addition, the availability of configurations may be difficult for the design community to navigate. In response to this, the project team will perform field demonstrations in at least five multifamily building applications, each with a different design, approach, and control strategy to determine performance, energy savings and cost effectiveness. The project team will develop a best practices design guide using extensive real-time performance data and compare operational efficiencies across the different design approaches used in each of the demonstrations. This will help the design community select the configurations that are most suitable to their particular applications and ease some of the deployment, education and market readiness barriers associated with emerging technologies. Furthermore, insights from the demonstration site deployments will be shared with the Mitsubishi engineering team and others to direct future central heat pump water heating development to better serve California’s multifamily market. The data collected will also be used to inform the Title-24 (T24) modeling assumptions and algorithms in the California Building Energy Code Compliance (CBECC) engine. 2