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Electric Energy T&D Magazine serves the fields of electric utilities, investor owned, rural and other electric cooperatives, municipal electric utilities, independent power producers, electric contractors, wholesalers and distributors of electric utility equipment, manufacturers, major power consuming industries, consulting engineers, state and federal regulatory agencies and commissions, industry associations, communication companies, oil & gas companies, universities and libraries.

Francis Bradley, Vice-President, Canadian Electricity Association, bradley@canelect.ca
Significant attention has recently focused on the need to replace the aging electricity infrastructure in Canada and the U.S.
By Michael A. Marullo, Contributing Editor
By: Tom Knutsen, LCRA
Interval data meters provide wholesale and distribution utilities information that can help them operate their systems economically in today’s increasingly competitive electric markets.
By:Mr. Phil Elliott, Technology Coordinator of CEA Technologies' End-Use Technologies Interest Group, info@ceatech.ca
End-use technology – where it all begins for the electricity and gas industry! It is the ability to convert all forms of energy, electricity, natural gas, and oil, into the useful work that drives our econom
By: Steven G. Whitley, Chief Operating Officer, ISO New England
By: Martin Bass and Bob Fesmire, ABB Inc.
This article is the second in a two-part series on the evolution of Outage and Distribution Management Systems. Part I covered the development of OMS and DMS from manual, paper-based processes to streamlined operations managed with highly specialized information systems.
By: Dan Snyder, American Iron & Steel Institute, Manager, Market Development
Traditionally, utilities have used wood poles to carry electric wires and cables from point to point. But the changing market is beginning to openly embrace steel distribution poles as a viable and cost-effective alternative.
By Stephen R. Cieslewicz
By: Sid Kamprath (LWS)
The past several years have brought many changes to the North American Electric Utility industry. A historic rise in steel prices, skyrocketing energy costs and an increase in T&D construction, have put an significantly greater demand on the North American round wood pole supply.

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