A new kind of power plant is bringing reliability to an increasingly unstable grid. Reciprocating engines are filling the renewable energy gap. This issue highlights how reciprocating engines are filling the renewable energy gap.
The nation's approach to reducing carbon dioxide emissions will change thanks to the EPA's new Clean Power Plan.
Burns & McDonnell is No. 15 among the 2015 FORTUNE 100 Best Companies to Work For, landing for the fifth time on the annual list recognizing companies with exceptional workplace cultures.
John Nobles weighs in on his tenure with the firm and the future of the Process & Industrial Group at Burns & McDonnell.
As utilities move to employ new systems, equipment and approaches in meeting today's changing needs, some time-tested technology is once again gaining momentum.
Burns & McDonnell is seeking additional opportunities abroad to build on its already long-standing work in other countries.
Reciprocating engine power plants are bringing reliability to the grid, addressing increasing instability as renewable generation becomes more prevalent in the energy mix.
Investigating the source of water contamination allows cleanup efforts to be more targeted.
Pasadena, Orlando and Fulton offices provide more opportunities for Burns & McDonnell.
Want a challenge? Run a 287-kV electric transmission line along 213 often-rugged miles in British Columbia.
Heightened interest in reciprocating engine technology is creating more options for utilities that seek increasingly flexible power sources.
Our Facility Engineering Services (FES) Group facilitates efficient operations at a National Nuclear Security Administration (NNSA) facility.