Energy Policy Modeling: United States and Canadian Experiences

Volume I Specialized Energy Policy Models

  • W. T. Ziemba
  • S. L. Schwartz
  • Ernest Koenigsberg

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-xx
  2. S. L. Schwartz
    Pages 1-15
  3. R. A. Preece, L. B. Harsanyi, H. M. Webster
    Pages 16-33
  4. R. K. Sahi, R. W. Erdmann
    Pages 34-49
  5. R. Hyndman, Y. Kotowitz, F. Mathewson
    Pages 86-102
  6. E. R. Berndt, G. May, G. C. Watkins
    Pages 103-116
  7. Adel S. Shalaby, Ramesh R. Waghmare
    Pages 117-127
  8. W. T. Ziemba
    Pages 129-143
  9. F. Paul Wyman
    Pages 175-194
  10. Ernest Koenigsberg
    Pages 221-227
  11. Edward D. Griffith
    Pages 228-241
  12. C. F. Armstrong
    Pages 242-249
  13. T. J. Lauga
    Pages 286-293
  14. J. W. DeVanney III, M. B. Kennedy
    Pages 294-307
  15. Andrew J. Van Horn, David B. Large, Lowell F. Smith
    Pages 331-354
  16. Bruce A. Smith, Tom L. Johnston, Robert A. Meyer
    Pages 355-373
  17. Arthur H. Rosenfeld, David B. Goldstein, Allen J. Lichtenberg, Paul P. Craig
    Pages 374-396

About this book


Alex Cowie As the twentieth century draws to a close, one of our greatest problems is the availability of energy. One way to study the energy problem is to resolve it into four areas; energy demand, energy sources, transportation of energy from sources to demand centers, and the optimal allocation of energy forms to demands. Each of these areas is extremely complex by itself. When efforts are made to tie them together, for example, to produce a National Policy, the complexities are compounded. Another way to study the energy problem, because of its political and so­ cial consequences, is to resolve it into geographical areas. Individual prov­ inces of Canada or states of the United States will have their concerns about energy within their geographical boundaries. As producer, consumer, or both, each wants to ensure an energy development program which will work to the maximum benefit of its citizens. Similarly, countries endeavor to pro­ tect their citizens and undertake energy policies that will assure either a con­ tinuation of the existing quality of life or - particularly in the case of "Third World" countries - a marked improvement in quality of life. These competing and conflicting goals call for a study which encompasses the whole world. Again, complexity is piled upon complexity. If the prob­ lem is not yet sufficiently complex, there is an equally complex question of the effect of energy production and use on the ecology.


Conservation development energy energy policy environment natural gas petroleum production solar energy

Editors and affiliations

  • W. T. Ziemba
    • 1
  • S. L. Schwartz
    • 1
  • Ernest Koenigsberg
    • 2
  1. 1.University of British ColumbiaVancouverCanada
  2. 2.Schools of Business AdministrationUniversity of CaliforniaBerkeleyUSA

Bibliographic information

  • DOI
  • Copyright Information Springer Science+Business Media B.V. 1980
  • Publisher Name Springer, Dordrecht
  • eBook Packages Springer Book Archive
  • Print ISBN 978-94-009-8750-0
  • Online ISBN 978-94-009-8748-7
  • Buy this book on publisher's site
Industry Sectors
Finance, Business & Banking
Energy, Utilities & Environment
Oil, Gas & Geosciences