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Clean Tech Companies

(Pacific Business News)  Hawaii-based Energy Excelerator’s latest cohort of clean energy companies includes two Hawaii-based startups as well as the program’s first international company. The accelerator program, which is one of the nation’s largest clean technology startup incubators, accepted 12 new companies into its fifth cohort on Wednesday. Energy Excelerator invests around $5 million total […]

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(Environment & Energy Publishing)  Hawaii is an exotic species in the world of energy. On the one hand, it’s tiny, an archipelago thousands of miles from anywhere. On the other, it’s big: a U.S. state that is home to 1.4 million people, a tourist destination for millions more, and home base to one of the […]

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(Honolulu Star-Advertiser) Hawaiian Electric Industries CEO Connie Lau and U.S. Sen. Brian Schatz met with local entrepreneurs Friday to talk about how startups will help the state lead the nation in energy innovation.

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(Pacific Business News) Hawaii’s Energy Excelerator program, which aims to help energy innovation companies navigate markets in Hawaii and the Asia-Pacific region, has recently partnered with Hawaiian Electric Industries, the state’s largest public company, to create an innovation space for its startups in Downtown Honolulu.

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(Pacific Business News) The Hawaii Clean Energy Leaders list, which ranks projects that are demonstrating progress in becoming commercial enterprises, includes eight new projects, including Ormat Technologies Inc.’s Ulupalakua Geothermal project on Maui. Two hydro-electric projects were among those that dropped off the list, according to the state Energy Office.

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(Pacific Business News) The Energy Excelerator, a Hawaii-based startup program, has invested $5 million in 15 energy startups that will use a “place-based” approach to innovation.

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(Clean Energy Authority) The Sopogy Consentrating Solar Power Plant, located on the Big Island of Hawaii, produces enough electricity to power the Natural Energy Laboratory of Hawaii Authority and push plenty of power back onto the grid as well.

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(Forbes) Hawaii may be small in size, but its high energy costs have made the island state a desirable market for green tech. That explains why the U.S. Navy is giving a startup accelerator program there $30 million to help fund companies willing to use Hawaii to commercialize their technologies.

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(Clean Technica) In the world of energy, Hawaii is known for its need for alternative energy sources, excellent conditions for test bed projects, and access to the Asia Pacific market.

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(Pacific Business News) The Hawaii Renewable Energy Development Venture is launching the state’s first clean-energy business accelerator program.

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