Commercial Operation

Some articles on commercial operation, commercial, operation:

Forsmark Nuclear Power Plant - Reactors
... net was first connected to the grid on 5 June 1980, and commenced commercial operation on 10 December 1980 ... and 1010 MWe net was first grid connected on 15 December 1980 and commenced commercial operation on 7 July 1981 ... was first grid connected on 3 March 1985 and commenced commercial operation on 21 August 1985 ...
Minamiaiki Dam
... Since 2005 Unit 1 with installed capacity of 470 kW is in commercial operation ... Commercial operation of Unit 2 is planned in 2012, commercial operation of all six units as late as 2020 ...
O'Shaughnessy Dam - Construction and History
... The Early Intake (Lower Cherry) Powerhouse began commercial operation five years before the O'Shaughnessy Dam was completed ... The first Moccasin Powerhouse in Moccasin, California began commercial operation in 1925 followed by the Cherry Powerhouse in 1960 (the same month the ... Kirkwood Powerhouse started commercial operation followed by a New Moccasin Powerhouse in 1969 when the Old Moccasin Powerhouse was taken out of service ...
Power Purchase Agreement - Contract Timeline - Commercial Operation
... commissioned to ensure reliability and comply with established commercial practices ... The commercial operation date is defined as the date after which all testing and commissioning has been completed and is the initiation date to which the seller can start producing ... The commercial operation date also specifies the period of operation, including an end date that is contractually agreed upon ...

Famous quotes containing the words operation and/or commercial:

    An absolute can only be given in an intuition, while all the rest has to do with analysis. We call intuition here the sympathy by which one is transported into the interior of an object in order to coincide with what there is unique and consequently inexpressible in it. Analysis, on the contrary, is the operation which reduces the object to elements already known.
    Henri Bergson (1859–1941)

    The cultivation of one set of faculties tends to the disuse of others. The loss of one faculty sharpens others; the blind are sensitive in touch. Has not the extreme cultivation of the commercial faculty permitted others as essential to national life, to be blighted by disease?
    J. Ellen Foster (1840–1910)