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BUSINESS
November 30, 1994
Fluor Corp.'s Fluor Daniel Inc. subsidiary and a unit of Energy Research Corp. in Danbury, Conn., said Monday they have signed an agreement to cooperate on commercial development of fuel cell power plants. Financial terms were not disclosed. The companies have agreed to cooperate on sales, installation and support services, development of international markets and securing financing for demonstration projects.
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BUSINESS
November 30, 1994
Fluor Corp.'s Fluor Daniel Inc. subsidiary and a unit of Energy Research Corp. in Danbury, Conn., said Monday they have signed an agreement to cooperate on commercial development of fuel cell power plants. Financial terms were not disclosed. The companies have agreed to cooperate on sales, installation and support services, development of international markets and securing financing for demonstration projects.
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BUSINESS
February 19, 1998 | JOHN O'DELL, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Researchers at UC Irvine are teaming with corporate and government sponsors to launch the nation's first university-based center for research and development of fuel cells, a technology long touted as the best hope for a future of clean energy generation. The National Fuel Cell Research Center at UCI, to be unveiled this morning at UCI's School of Engineering, is intended to develop cost-efficient technologies that can power industry, light homes and even propel automobiles.
BUSINESS
October 22, 1989 | JONATHAN WEBER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Inside a nondescript office building in Irvine, Energy and Environmental Research Corp. engineers putter about a cavernous laboratory, fiddling with an angular, tube-filled, 10-foot-high plexiglass model. They watch closely as smoke- and helium-filled bubbles swirl through the structure, mimicking the behavior of gases inside a power-plant boiler and yielding valuable clues to the mysteries of pollution formation. Similar work is under way in office parks across Southern California.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 3, 1989 | JOHN M. GLIONNA, Times Staff Writer
Martha Kaye laughs at the thought that, of all things to be doing, she was making the bed at her Del Mar home the day inspiration struck like some well-guided missile. She had tuned the television to her favorite evening show--the "McNeil-Lehrer News Hour"--just for some company. That's when she saw him. That's when the 55-year-old Kaye sat on the edge of the bed in awed silence.
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