Successfully reported this slideshow.
We use your LinkedIn profile and activity data to personalize ads and to show you more relevant ads. You can change your ad preferences anytime.

Renewable Energy for Military Applications

559 views

Published on

Solar, Wind, Biomass, Geothermal, Hydrokinetic Energy, Biofuels and Synfuels, Fuel Cells, Microgrids, Smart Meters, and Energy EfficiencyIncreased access to clean and reliable energy has become a leading priority for the U.S. Department of Defense (DOD) and the military arena in general, both as a means of reducing dependence on foreign oil as well as for purposes of increasing the efficiency and performance of all aspects of operations across multiple domains including base and facility operations, transport, and portable soldier power. The various composite branches of the DOD, as an organization, combine to form the single largest consumer of energy in the world ' more than any other public or private entity and greater than more than 100 other nations. Energy consumption is the lifeblood of the U.S. military ' and the supporting governmental infrastructure that facilitates and controls it.Military investment in renewable energy and related technologies, in many cases, holds the potential to bridge the 'valley of death' that lies between research & development and full commercialization of these technologies. As such, the myriad of DOD initiatives focused on fostering cleantech is anticipated to have a substantial impact on the development and growth of the industry as a whole. With projects ranging from the utilization of solar and wind power for electricity generation, to the adoption of fuel cells for portable power, to the deployment of microgrids for forward base operations and the use of alternative fuels for land, air, and sea transport, all branches of the U.S. military ' and many other military and defense entities around the world ' are major players in the global cleantech industry.This Pike Research report provides a comprehensive examination of military applications for renewable energy and related clean technologies including solar, wind, biomass, geothermal, hydrokinetic energy, biofuels and synfuels, fuel cells, microgrids, smart meters, and energy efficiency, among others. The study analyzes the economics and performance characteristics of emerging energy technologies across a host of application areas within the facilities, transport, and portable power domains. It includes detailed profiles of key industry players and provides detailed market forecasts through 2030.Key Questions Addressed:-What is the National Security Mandate to incorporate renewable energy technologies into the mainstream of military and DOD activities'-What are the key DOD energy consumption and renewable energy initiatives for facilities and infrastructure'-How much fuel does the DOD fuel consume and what are the leading alternative fuel initiatives'-What are the key renewable energy initiatives to support soldier power and forward operating bases'-What is the current status and direction of advancement of renewable energy technology for the DOD'-What are the expected near term and long term trends for DOD development and incorporation of renewable energy and related clean energy technologies'Who needs this report'-Defense contractors-Private industry renewable energy sectors-Government agencies-Utility and energy industries-Renewable energy project developers-Renewable energy manufacturers, suppliers, installers, and vendors-Investor community and financial institutions-Technology researchers

  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

Renewable Energy for Military Applications

  1. 1. Find Industry reports, Company profilesReportLinker and Market Statistics >> Get this Report Now by email!Renewable Energy for Military ApplicationsPublished on June 2011 Report SummarySolar, Wind, Biomass, Geothermal, Hydrokinetic Energy, Biofuels and Synfuels, Fuel Cells, Microgrids, Smart Meters, and EnergyEfficiencyIncreased access to clean and reliable energy has become a leading priority for the U.S. Department of Defense (DOD) and themilitary arena in general, both as a means of reducing dependence on foreign oil as well as for purposes of increasing the efficiencyand performance of all aspects of operations across multiple domains including base and facility operations, transport, and portablesoldier power. The various composite branches of the DOD, as an organization, combine to form the single largest consumer ofenergy in the world more than any other public or private entity and greater than more than 100 other nations. Energy consumptionis the lifeblood of the U.S. military and the supporting governmental infrastructure that facilitates and controls it.Military investment in renewable energy and related technologies, in many cases, holds the potential to bridge the valley of deaththat lies between research & development and full commercialization of these technologies. As such, the myriad of DOD initiativesfocused on fostering cleantech is anticipated to have a substantial impact on the development and growth of the industry as a whole.With projects ranging from the utilization of solar and wind power for electricity generation, to the adoption of fuel cells for portablepower, to the deployment of microgrids for forward base operations and the use of alternative fuels for land, air, and sea transport, allbranches of the U.S. military and many other military and defense entities around the world are major players in the globalcleantech industry.This Pike Research report provides a comprehensive examination of military applications for renewable energy and related cleantechnologies including solar, wind, biomass, geothermal, hydrokinetic energy, biofuels and synfuels, fuel cells, microgrids, smartmeters, and energy efficiency, among others. The study analyzes the economics and performance characteristics of emerging energytechnologies across a host of application areas within the facilities, transport, and portable power domains. It includes detailed profilesof key industry players and provides detailed market forecasts through 2030.Key Questions Addressed:-What is the National Security Mandate to incorporate renewable energy technologies into the mainstream of military and DODactivities-What are the key DOD energy consumption and renewable energy initiatives for facilities and infrastructure-How much fuel does the DOD fuel consume and what are the leading alternative fuel initiatives-What are the key renewable energy initiatives to support soldier power and forward operating bases-What is the current status and direction of advancement of renewable energy technology for the DOD-What are the expected near term and long term trends for DOD development and incorporation of renewable energy and relatedclean energy technologiesWho needs this report-Defense contractors-Private industry renewable energy sectors-Government agencies-Utility and energy industries-Renewable energy project developersRenewable Energy for Military Applications (From Slideshare) Page 1/13
  2. 2. Find Industry reports, Company profilesReportLinker and Market Statistics >> Get this Report Now by email!-Renewable energy manufacturers, suppliers, installers, and vendors-Investor community and financial institutions-Technology researchers Table of ContentTable of Contents1. Executive Summary1.1 Energy and National Security1.2 Current Major Renewable Energy Initiatives1.3 DOD Total Spending and Energy Consumption1.4 U.S. and DOD Energy Consumption Patterns and Projections for Renewable Energy1.5 DOD Energy Consumption Patterns1.6 Renewable Energy Technologies for Facilities and Infrastructure1.6.1 Energy Efficiency for DOD Facilities1.6.2 Direct Investments in RE Initiatives1.6.3 Net-Zero Plus Initiative1.6.4 Enhanced Use Lease (EUL) and Power Purchase Agreements (PPAs)1.7 Tactical Energy Consumption and Renewable Energy for Mobility1.8 Renewable Energy Technologies in Forward Operating Bases and Tactical Operations1.9 Market Forecast for DOD Spending on Procurement and Production of Renewable Energy2. Background: Directives and Policy2.1 Energy and National Security2.2 Energy The New Declaration of Independence2.3 Energy Security and the Military: The DOD Energy Security Task Force2.3.1 DOD Energy Security Goals2.3.2 Focus on New Technologies2.4 U.S. Energy Independence and National Security Energy Mandates: Major Legislation2.4.1 Energy Policy Act 2005 (EPAct 2005) (Public Law 109-588, August 2005)2.4.2 Energy Independence and Security Act of 2007 (EISA 2007) (Public Law 110-140-19, December 2007)2.4.3 National Defense Authorization Act (NDAA) 2009 (Public Law 110-417-14, October 2008)2.4.4 National Defense Authorization Act 2010 (Public Law 111-84-28, October 2009)2.4.5 The ACES Act and Kerry-Lieberman American Power Act (2010)2.4.6 Military Energy Security Act (DoDESA 2010) (H.R. 5230)2.4.7 American Recovery and Reinvestment Act (ARRA) (2009)2.4.7.1 Key ARRA Renewable Energy-Related Appropriations2.4.7.2 Key DOD ARRA 2009 Programs with Renewable Energy Implications2.5 U.S. Energy Independence and National Security Energy Mandates: Executive Orders2.5.1 Executive Order 13423 of January 24, 2007 Strengthening Federal Environmental, Energy, and Transportation Management2.5.2 Executive Order 13514 of October 5, 2009 Federal Leadership in Environmental, Energy, and Economic Performance2.6 U.S. Energy Targets2.6.1 U.S. Renewable Fuel Targets2.6.2 U.S. State-Level Energy Goals and StandardsRenewable Energy for Military Applications (From Slideshare) Page 2/13
  3. 3. Find Industry reports, Company profilesReportLinker and Market Statistics >> Get this Report Now by email!2.7 Implications of Climate Change on the Military and National Security2.7.1 Effects of Climate Change on Foreign Policy2.7.2 Effects of Climate Change on DOD and Military Operations2.7.3 The Mandate for Climate Change Solutions and Reduction of GHG in the Name of National Security and Economic Stability2.8 Fossil Fuel Limitations: Energy and Defense Implications2.9 International Directives/Policy Initiatives on Climate Change/Greenhouse Gases/UNFCCC2.9.1 UNFCCC: Rio 1992/Kyoto 1996/Copenhagen 20093. Department of Defense Background3.1 History3.2 Organization/Structure/Departments within the DOD3.2.1 Command Structure of the U.S. Military3.3 Facilities and Installations3.3.1 Military Bases3.3.1.1 Global Distribution of U.S. Military Bases3.3.1.2 U.S. Military Bases in the United States3.4 DOD and Energy: Background3.5 DOD Total Spending and Energy Consumption3.5.1 DOD Spending Trends3.5.1.1 Energy Consumption and Generation3.5.2 U.S. and DOD Energy Consumption Patterns3.5.3 U.S. Military Energy Consumption, Costs, CO2 Emissions3.5.4 DOD Facility Energy Consumption3.5.5 DOD Fuel Consumption3.6 DOD Current Renewable Energy Priorities and Strategy3.7 Energy as a Key Component of the DOD Acquisition Process4. Major Renewable Energy Markets4.1 Total Military/Defense Energy Market4.2 Major RE Markets by RE Sector4.2.1 Solar Energy4.2.1.1 Large-Scale Solar Facilities on DOD Property4.2.1.2 Market Size4.2.1.3 Cost4.2.1.3.1. Historic and Current Cost Trends of Solar PV on DOD Property4.2.1.4 Space-Based Solar Power4.2.1.5 Small-Scale Building Integrated Solar Photovoltaic (BIPV), Solar Thermal, and Solar Hot Water4.2.1.6 Case Study: Ft. Drum, New York Integration of Solar Thermal, Solar Air Heated, and Geothermal System4.2.1.7 Case Studies: Recent DOD Contracts in Small-Scale Solar PV, Solar BIPV, and Power Purchase Agreements4.2.1.7.1. Atlantic Contingency Constructors4.2.1.7.2. SunEdison et al4.2.1.7.3. Borrego Solar Systems4.2.1.8 Flexible Solar Technologies4.2.2 Wind Energy4.2.2.1 Wind Energy Trends in DOD Markets4.2.2.2 Cost4.2.2.2.1. Cost per Kilowatt-Hour4.2.2.2.2. Equipment CostsRenewable Energy for Military Applications (From Slideshare) Page 3/13
  4. 4. Find Industry reports, Company profilesReportLinker and Market Statistics >> Get this Report Now by email!4.2.2.3 Market Size4.2.2.4 Wind Turbine Conflicts with Military Radar4.2.3 Biomass Energy4.2.4 Geothermal Energy4.2.4.1 Case Study: China Lake Naval Air Weapons Station4.2.4.1.1. China Lake: Key Industry Partners4.2.4.2 Hydrocarbon Production Wells4.2.4.3 Ground Source Geothermal Heat Pumps (GSHPs)4.2.5 Waste to Energy4.2.5.1 Leading Companies Currently Working with DOD on Waste to Energy (WTE)4.2.5.2 Mobile Waste to Energy4.2.6 Military Microgrids4.2.6.1 DOD Microgrid Initiatives4.2.6.1.1. Overview4.2.6.1.2. Military Energy Surety Microgrid System4.2.6.2 Case Study: Twentynine Palms Marine Base4.2.6.2.1. Summary4.2.7 Hydrokinetic, Tidal, and Wave Energy4.2.8 Fuel Cells4.2.9 Ocean Thermal Energy Conversion (OTEC)4.2.10 Hydropower4.2.11 Smart Metering4.3 Current RE Projects on DOD Facilities and Installations4.4 Enhanced Use Lease (EUL)4.5 Power Purchase Agreements/Federal Acquisition Regulation4.6 Net-Zero Plus Facilities4.6.1.1 Case Study: Ft. Bliss, Texas Net-Zero Plus4.6.1.2 Net-Zero Goals4.6.1.3 Net-Zero Applications to Tactical Operations4.7 Energy Conservation4.7.1 DOD and DOE Federal Energy Management Program Interaction4.7.2 Defense Energy Conservation Investment Program4.7.3 Energy Savings Performance Contracts4.7.4 Utility Savings Contracts4.7.5 Energy Conservation for Tactical Operations4.7.6 Total DOD Energy Conservation Market5. Forward Operating Bases and Temporary Facilities5.1 Background5.2 Mobile Power Generation5.2.1 Project Manager Mobile Electric Power (PM-MEP)5.2.2 Relative Fuel Consumption in Peacetime versus Wartime Scenarios5.2.2.1 Mobile Power Market Size5.2.2.2 Value Proposition5.2.2.3 Key Industry Players5.2.3 Current Opportunities for Acquisitions through the PM-MEP5.2.4 Efficient Use of JP-85.2.5 Experimental Forward Operating Base Initiative (ExFOB)Renewable Energy for Military Applications (From Slideshare) Page 4/13
  5. 5. Find Industry reports, Company profilesReportLinker and Market Statistics >> Get this Report Now by email!5.2.5.1 Current Priority ExFOB Technologies5.2.6 Mobile Flexible Solar Power5.2.7 Current DARPA Flexible Solar Projects5.3 Hybrid Intelligent Power (HI-Power)5.3.1 Leading Industry Players5.4 GREENS Project5.5 MicroGREEN Mobile Power Initiative5.6 Microgrid Applications for Tactical Operations5.6.1 Leading Industry Players6. Transportation and Mobility6.1 Background6.1.1 Total Fuel by Type6.1.2 DOD Fuel and Energy Consumption by Application: Peacetime versus Contingency Operations6.2 Fully Burdened Cost of Fuel (FBCF)6.3 Current U.S. Government Biofuels Initiatives with Impact on DOD6.3.1 Defense Energy Support Center (DESC)6.3.1.1 DESC Support of Alternative Fuels6.3.2 DARPA-Sponsored Research on Biofuels for the Military6.3.2.1 The DARPA Phase O BioFuels Program6.3.2.2 DARPA Phase I and II Biofuels Program (BioFuels: Alternative Feedstocks Program)6.4 Aircraft6.4.1 Synthetic Fuel (Synfuels)6.4.1.1 Select Synfuels Industry Leaders6.4.1.2 Alternative Use of JP-86.5 Land Vehicles6.5.1 Tactical Vehicles, Trucks, and Tanks6.5.2 Joint Light Tactical Vehicles (JLTV)6.5.3 Non-Tactical Vehicles6.6 Marine Vessels6.6.1 Fuel Cells for Naval Vessels6.6.2 Fuel Cells for Underwater Vessels and Vehicles6.6.3 Microbial Fuel Cells6.6.4 Stationary Fuel Cells for Naval Bases6.7 Leading Industry Players: Biofuels from Algae Efforts in the Private Sector with DOD Implications6.7.1 BP/Martek Biosciences6.7.2 General Atomics6.7.3 Chevron Technology Ventures /Solazyme6.7.4 Honeywell UOP6.7.5 Algae Systems/NASA6.7.6 LS9, Inc.6.7.7 Algenol Biofuels/Valero6.7.8 Synthetic Genomics Inc./Exxon Mobile6.7.9 Sapphire Energy6.7.10 Science Applications International6.7.11 A2BE Carbon Capture6.8 Other Industry Players with Potential Impact on DOD Fuel Markets6.8.1 SolixRenewable Energy for Military Applications (From Slideshare) Page 5/13
  6. 6. Find Industry reports, Company profilesReportLinker and Market Statistics >> Get this Report Now by email!6.8.2 PetroAlgae6.8.3 Aurora Algae (Aurora Biofuels)6.8.4 LiveFuels6.8.5 Heliae Development6.8.6 Kai BioEnergy6.8.7 LakeMaster6.8.8 Dynamic Fuels6.8.9 Rentech6.8.10 Sustainable Oils6.8.11 ClearFuels Technology6.8.12 HR BioPetroleum6.8.13 AltAir Fuels6.8.14 EADS6.8.15 Bye Energy6.9 Summary7. Soldier Power7.1 Background7.2 Fuel Cells for Portable Power Applications7.2.1 Basic Fuel Cell Technologies and Current Military Applications7.2.1.1 Army Fuel Cell Program7.2.1.2 Navy Fuel Cell Program7.2.2 Portable Applications: Military Fuel Cell Technology for DOD Warfighters (Selected Markets)7.2.3 Unattended Ground Sensors Sub-50W7.2.3.1 Addressable Market7.2.3.2 Projected Power Requirements7.2.3.3 Cost7.2.3.4 Key Market Players7.2.3.5 Summary7.2.3.6 Market Size7.2.3.7 Projected Power Requirements7.2.3.8 Cost7.2.3.9 Value Proposition7.2.4 Mobile Power Sub-250W7.2.4.1 Market Size7.2.4.2 Projected Power Requirements7.2.4.3 Cost7.2.4.4 Value Proposition7.2.5 Fully Burdened Costs of Soldier Power7.2.6 Mobile Radio Market Tactical Satellite Radio7.2.6.1 Market Size7.2.6.2 Projected Power Requirements7.2.6.3 Cost7.2.6.4 Value Proposition7.2.7 Auxiliary Power Units (APUs) Sub-2 kW7.2.7.1 Market Size7.2.7.2 Projected Power Requirements7.2.7.3 CostRenewable Energy for Military Applications (From Slideshare) Page 6/13
  7. 7. Find Industry reports, Company profilesReportLinker and Market Statistics >> Get this Report Now by email!7.2.7.4 Value Proposition7.3 Planned DOD Upcoming Business Opportunities Related to Soldier Power8. Markets and Initiatives by Major Military Branches8.1 RE Focus by Military Branch8.2 Army8.2.1 Directives8.2.2 Current Renewable Programs8.2.3 U.S. Army Renewable Energy Targets8.3 Air Force8.3.1 Directives8.3.2 Current Renewable Programs8.3.3 Air Force RE Targets8.4 Navy/Marines8.4.1 Directives8.4.2 Current Renewable Programs8.4.3 Navy/Marine Renewable Energy Targets8.4.4 Case Study: Office of Naval Research Energy Challenge Program9. Key Industry Players9.1 Select Major Defense Contractors9.1.1 Lockheed Martin Corp.9.1.1.1 Solar Energy9.1.1.2 Ocean Thermal Energy Conversion (OTEC)9.1.1.3 Wave Energy9.1.1.4 Synthetic Fuels9.1.1.5 Smart Grid9.1.2 Boeing Co.9.1.2.1 Biofuels9.1.2.2 Solar Cell Technology9.1.3 Northrop Grumman Corp.9.1.3.1 Hybrid-Electric Propulsion9.1.4 Science Applications International Corp.9.1.4.1 Algae to Biofuels, Alternative Fuels9.1.4.2 Solar Technologies9.1.4.3 Marine Energy and Wind Technologies9.1.5 General Dynamics Corp.9.1.5.1 Fuel Cell Technology9.1.5.2 Hybrid-Electric Technology9.1.6 Raytheon Co.9.1.6.1 Carbon Recycling Technology Closed Bed Photo Bioreactors9.1.6.2 Carbon Sequestration9.1.6.3 Cyber Security and Software Modeling9.1.7 Booz Allen Hamilton9.1.7.1 Alternative Energy and Energy Efficiency Solutions9.1.7.2 Renewable Energy Projects on DOD Property9.1.8 L-3 Communications9.1.8.1 Hybrid Fuel Cell SystemsRenewable Energy for Military Applications (From Slideshare) Page 7/13
  8. 8. Find Industry reports, Company profilesReportLinker and Market Statistics >> Get this Report Now by email!9.1.9 KBR Inc.9.1.9.1 Biomass/Biofuels/Waste to Energy9.1.10 ITT Corp.9.1.10.1 Geothermal Energy Products9.1.11 Hewlett-Packard Company9.1.11.1 Lightweight Flexible Solar Technologies9.1.12 General Electric9.1.12.1 Microgrid Technology Development9.1.12.2 Solar9.1.12.3 Wind9.1.13 Harris Corporation9.1.14 BAE Systems, Inc.9.1.14.1 Marine Energy Conversion9.1.14.2 Hybrid-Electric and Fuel Cell Propulsion Systems9.2 Other Select Military/Defense Contractors with a Strong Focus on Renewable Energy9.2.1 General Atomics9.2.1.1 Renewable Energy Power Conversion9.2.1.2 Space Power Conversion9.2.1.3 Biofuels from Algae9.2.2 Honeywell International9.2.3 Oshkosh Defense9.2.3.1 ProPulse Hybrid-Electric Drive9.2.3.2 Renewable Energy Mission Module (REMM)9.2.4 Protonex Technology Corporation9.2.5 Rolls-Royce plc9.2.5.1 Fuel Cells9.2.5.2 Power Management and Distribution Systems (Microgrids)9.2.5.3 Hybrid-Electric Propulsion Systems9.2.6 SkyBuilt Power9.2.7 Natural Power Concepts (NPC)9.2.8 Energy Conversion Devices ECD Ovonics9.2.9 DuPont/SFC Energy AG9.2.10 Bechtel Corporation9.2.11 Clark Energy Group9.2.12 ACCIONA Solar Power, Inc.9.2.13 SRA International10. Market Forecasts10.1 Total World Renewable Energy Market Forecast10.2 Total Global Oil Production Forecast10.3 National Security Directives10.4 Purchase, Production, and Procurement of Renewable Energy Sourced Alternative Fuels and Electricity for Facilities andInfrastructure: 2010-203010.5 Reduction in Energy Consumption10.6 Electricity Production and Procurement of Electricity for Facilities and Infrastructure by Market Sector10.7 Facilities and Installations Market by Application10.8 Metering of DOD Buildings and Facilities10.9 Forward Bases and Temporary FacilitiesRenewable Energy for Military Applications (From Slideshare) Page 8/13
  9. 9. Find Industry reports, Company profilesReportLinker and Market Statistics >> Get this Report Now by email!10.10 Soldier Power Fuel Cell Technologies10.11 Alternative Fuels10.11.1 U.S. Biofuels Production from Algae Feedstocks10.12 World Market Forecasts Excluding the United States10.12.1 European Union10.12.2 China10.12.3 Global Military Spending Outside the United States, the EU, and China11. Company Directory12. Acronym and Abbreviation List13. Table of Contents14. Table of Charts and Figures15. Scope of Study, Sources and Methodology, NotesList of Charts and FiguresTotal DOD Renewable Energy Spending: 2005-2030Renewable Fuel Standard Mandate, United States: 2009-2022Snapshot of Cost per Gallon Algae versus Transportation FuelsTotal DOD Direct Annual Market for All Renewable Energy Purchases, Production, and Procurement for Mobility and Facilities:2005-2030Total DOD Direct Annual Market for All RE Purchases, Production, and Procurement for Mobility and Facilities: 2005-2030Total DOD Annual Market Electricity Production and Procurement for Renewable Energy for Facilities and Installations by MarketSector: 2010-2030Total DOD Direct Annual Expenditures by Market Application Facilities and Installations: 2010-2030Total DOD Direct Annual Expenditures by Market Application, Emphasizing Metering of Facilities and Installations: 2005-1012Total DOD Market for Annual Direct Costs and Acquisition of RE Devices for Mobile Power for FOBs and Temporary Facilities:2010-2030Total DOD Direct Expenditures for Fuel Cells for Soldier Power-Related Technologies: 2010-2030Price Parity Experience Curve for Algae-Based Biofuels, United States: 2009-2020Algae Biofuels Production, North America: 2010-2020Total Direct Annual Expenditures for Combined 27 Member States of the EUCountries for Total Energy and RE in Military and Defense Applications: 2010-2030Total Direct Annual Expenditures for Renewable Energy in Military and Defense Applications, China: 2010-2030Total Direct Annual Expenditures Outside the U.S., EU, and China for RE in Military and Defense Applications: 2010-2030The 14 MW Solar Array at Nellis Air Force BaseThe First U.S. Navy Green Ship The USS Makin IslandThe U.S. Air Force and U.S. Navy Complete Biofuel-Powered Test Flights: 2010U.S. Federal Spending and Proportional DOD ExpendituresUpper Estimates for Combined Spending for All Defense-Related ActivitiesComparison of U.S. Energy Consumption to DOD Energy Consumption by TypeOffice of the Secretary of Defense Energy PolicySummary Graphic of U.S. Energy Security RiskU.S. Renewable Portfolio Standards by StateRenewable Energy for Military Applications (From Slideshare) Page 9/13
  10. 10. Find Industry reports, Company profilesReportLinker and Market Statistics >> Get this Report Now by email!Projected Impacts of U.S. Climate Change Legislation on GDP to FY 2030Upper Estimates for Combined Spending for All Defense-Related ActivitiesU.S. Military Energy Consumption by Type: 2009Comparison of U.S. Energy Consumption to DOD Energy Consumption by TypeU.S. Military Energy Consumption, Costs, and CO2 Emissions: 2009DOD Proportion of Total U.S. Government Fuel ConsumptionComparison of Commercial RE Market Trends to Current DOD RE InitiativesOptimum U.S. Solar Energy Development Potential in Relation to DOD Facilities and PropertiesOptimum U.S. Wind Energy Development Potential in Relation to DOD Facilities and PropertiesOptimum U.S. Biomass Energy Development Potential in Relation to DOD Facilities and PropertiesDistribution of Primary Military Geothermal Resources and Potential Geothermal ProjectsOptimum U.S. Geothermal Energy Development Potential in Relation to DOD Facilities and PropertiesCurrent and Proposed DOD Microgrid ProjectsCurrent Level and Proportional Army Investment in Research of Essential Microgrid ComponentsCurrent Smart Metering Initiatives of DOD Facilities and BuildingsMajor Alternative and Renewable Energy Initiatives in DOD Mobile PowerKey Areas of Interest and Major Initiatives for the Power Technology and Alternative Energy Branch of the Army, Under RDECOMand CERDEC DOD Fuel Consumption by Type (0% indicates less than 1%)DOD Energy Consumption by Application, Peacetime versus Contingency OperationsBattery-Powered Soldier Equipment; Lockheed Martins HULC ExoskeletonGeneral Categories of Soldier Power Energy Requirements and Examples of Current Renewable Energy Programs and InitiativesU.S. Air Force, Navy, and Army Fuel and Energy UtilizationPower Generation Forecasts by Policy Scenario, World Markets: 2005-2030Costs of Energy in Cents per kWh, System Price Range and Market Penetration: 1990-2020Forecast of Global Oil Production to 2030; OPEC to Non-OPEC Production RatiosProjected Defense Spending for the Peoples Republic of China: 2003-2025Global Distribution of Military Expenditures: 2009List of TablesTargets for Conversion of Energy Consumption to Renewable Energy SourcesTotal ARRA Near- and Long-Term DOD Agency-Wide and Program-Specific ProgramsU.S. Biofuels Targets for 2022State-Level Renewable Energy Goals and Mandates by Target YearInternational Renewable Energy TargetsOffice of the Secretary of Defense Structure, Organization, and DepartmentsInstalled Costs per kW for Solar PV, U.S. Domestic Market: 2008-2012Number of DOD Renewable Energy Initiatives by Type: 2010Key Industry Investments in Algae Biofuels, World Markets with DOD implicationsMilitary Fuel Cell Technology for DOD Warfighters (Selected Markets)AESIS Summary of Energy Security Goals & ObjectivesTotal DOD Direct Annual Market in for All Renewable Energy Purchases, Production, and Procurement for Mobility and Facilities:2010-2030 with Constant 2010 Rates of Energy ConsumptionTotal DOD Direct Annual Market for All Renewable Energy Purchases, Production, and Procurement for Mobility and Facilities:2010-2030 (with 15% reduction in energy consumption)Total DOD Direct Annual Market for All Renewable Energy Purchases, Production, and Procurement for Mobility and Facilities:2010-2030 (with 30% reduction in energy consumption)Total DOD Annual Market Electricity Production and Procurement for Renewable Energy for Facilities and Installations by MarketRenewable Energy for Military Applications (From Slideshare) Page 10/13
  11. 11. Find Industry reports, Company profilesReportLinker and Market Statistics >> Get this Report Now by email!Sector: 2010-2030Total DOD Direct Annual Expenditures by Market Application, Facilities and Installations: 2010-2030Total DOD Market for Annual Direct Costs and Acquisition of Renewable Energy Devices for Mobile Power for Forward Bases andTemporary Facilities: 2010-2030Total DOD Direct Expenditures for Fuel Cells for Soldier Power-Related Technologies: 2010-2030Total Direct Annual Expenditures for Combined 27 Member States of the European Union Countries for Total Energy and RenewableEnergy in Military and Defense Applications: 2010-2030Total Direct Annual Expenditures for Renewable Energy in Military and Defense Applications, China: 2010-2030Total Direct Annual Expenditures Outside the U.S., EU, and China for Renewable Energy in Military and Defense Applications:2010-2030Annual Budgeted Expenditures for U.S. Wars in Iraq and Afghanistan: 2001-2010Installed Costs per kW for Residential- and Commercial-Scale Solar PV, U.S. Domestic Market: 2008-2012Number of DOD Renewable Energy Initiatives by Type: 2010Top 20 U.S. Defense Contractors, Total DOD Contracts for 2009 and 2009 RankRenewable Energy for Military Applications (From Slideshare) Page 11/13
  12. 12. Find Industry reports, Company profilesReportLinker and Market Statistics >> Get this Report Now by email! Fax Order Form To place an order via fax simply print this form, fill in the information below and fax the completed form to: Europe, Middle East and Africa : + 33 4 37 37 15 56 Asia, Oceania and America : + 1 (805) 617 17 93 If you have any questions please visit http://www.reportlinker.com/notify/contact Order Information Please verify that the product information is correct and select the format(s) you require. Renewable Energy for Military Applications Product Formats Please select the product formats and the quantity you require. 1-5 User License--USD 3 800.00 Quantity: _____ Corporate License--USD 5 700.00 Quantity: _____ Contact Information Please enter all the information below in BLOCK CAPITALS Title: Mr Mrs Dr Miss Ms Prof First Name: _____________________________ Last Name: __________________________________ Email Address: __________________________________________________________________________ Job Title: __________________________________________________________________________ Organization: __________________________________________________________________________ Address: __________________________________________________________________________ City: __________________________________________________________________________ Postal / Zip Code: __________________________________________________________________________ Country: __________________________________________________________________________ Phone Number: __________________________________________________________________________ Fax Number: __________________________________________________________________________Renewable Energy for Military Applications (From Slideshare) Page 12/13
  13. 13. Find Industry reports, Company profilesReportLinker and Market Statistics >> Get this Report Now by email! Payment Information Please indicate the payment method, you would like to use by selecting the appropriate box. Payment by credit card Card Number: ______________________________________________ Expiry Date __________ / _________ CVV Number _____________________ Card Type (ex: Visa, Amex…) _________________________________ Payment by wire transfer Crédit Mutuel RIB : 10278 07314 00020257701 89 BIC : CMCIFR2A IBAN : FR76 1027 8073 1400 0202 5770 189 Payment by check UBIQUICK SAS 16 rue Grenette – 69002 LYON, FRANCE Customer signature:   Please note that by ordering from Reportlinker you are agreeing to our Terms and Conditions at http://www.reportlinker.com/index/terms Please fax this form to: Europe, Middle East and Africa : + 33 4 37 37 15 56 Asia, Oceania and America : + 1 (805) 617 17 93Renewable Energy for Military Applications (From Slideshare) Page 13/13

×