Editorial: Learning Applied Building Science is Still Hard to Do
As part of Home Energy’s 30th birthday celebration, we are pleased to reprint a 1994 article by Michael Uniacke describing the way he taught building science in a community college (see the article here). ...
It's been 25 years since the first oil embargo. The resulting surge of interest in energy conservation spawned new industries and professions devoted to raising the efficiency of homes. [continue reading]
It's been difficult to avoid the media attention in the past few months on the inability of duct tape to seal ducts. [continue reading]
A "telltale" reveals or discloses something. On a sailboat, telltales indicate the trim of the sails. In a home, telltales are clues that provide useful information about its energy performance or the quality of its indoor environment. [continue reading]
In this issue of Home Energy, you'll find several articles and news briefs describing scientific studies of the energy performance of various technologies. [continue reading]
One element of President Clinton's climate change program is installing one million solar collectors on the roofs of American homes. [continue reading]
Home Energy traditionally reports on innovations on the customer side of the meter--how customers use and conserve energy. We generally ignore events on the utility side--that complex organization which generates, transmits, and distributes energy to homes. [continue reading]
There is a lot of debate going on about climate change and global warming. The naysayers claim it is a ...
If you work with homeowners who live somewhere inland, one of their top considerations when choosing new windows for their ...