A few years ago, the U.K. and Canada introduced smart grids, where grid operators use computers to manage energy usage in rural areas.
The U.A.E. has a similarly ambitious plan to connect its electricity to the grid and create smart grids for the rural poor.
Now, researchers say the two countries are in the process of expanding the effort.
The grid will likely be expanded into urban areas as well, said Dr. Jeroen Van Veen, director of the European Institute for Advanced Study in Erlangen, Germany.
He added that many of the rural areas that would benefit from a smart grid, such as in India and Africa, already have one.
“We need to do something,” he said.
This new grid, called smart grids and based on the principle of distributed energy management (DERM), could be built across Europe.
Currently, the DERM concept in place in the U and Canadian provinces is focused on providing electricity to industrial and business customers.
But it’s a system that works for the industrial and agriculture sector.
But if you are a farmer or rancher, you could potentially benefit from smart grids.
Dermal energy management in urban areas is currently being used for many other purposes, including power production, water, heat and transportation.
A major goal of smart grids is to provide electricity to all the population in a region.
But that requires that the system be able to handle all the inputs of a population.
So what does a smart-grid look like?
A smart grid will be able use energy from multiple sources.
The energy can be generated from renewable sources such as wind, solar, hydro and biomass.
Solar panels, wind turbines and geothermal power are all available to provide energy, and can be linked together, such as with batteries.
There will be power stations that provide power to buildings, which could be used for lighting, lighting installations, energy storage, heating, water heaters and refrigeration.
These power stations will be connected together to create a network that can connect the power to all parts of the network.
How it will be built The U of A is planning to build two smart grids in urban areas, and one in rural ones.
For a large scale smart grid in rural Europe, it will require a large amount of land, as it would be too expensive to build such a system in the countryside.
But in urban U.B.C., the project could be scaled up, with a focus on a few small towns.
It is not yet clear how much the smart grids would cost.
In fact, the plan has not yet been revealed, and it is not clear if it will include cost-sharing.
But researchers said the cost could be low for a project that was funded by private investors.
In rural Europe the costs of smart grid projects are lower than in the industrialized countries, according to Dr. Van Vaneens work on smart grids from the University of Sussex.
Researchers say it is difficult to determine how much energy is required to produce a smart plant, but they do know that a small amount of energy would be needed to start the process, and that the plant would be able grow quickly and could have multiple uses.
According to a study published in the journal Energy, it could take as little as 30 minutes for a solar array to produce enough power to power a village.
However, the energy needs could be much higher for such a large-scale project.
Dr. Van Van Vaney said it was not clear how many times it would take to grow the smart plant.
He said it could have several uses.
He explained that it could be for lighting.
Another possible use could be to provide cooling, as the plant could use cooling water for cooling purposes.
Other uses could be a storage plant for water.
What are the benefits?
The research project by the European and U.R.
A researchers involved in the project has already been approved by the government of the UB.
K., and the project will be developed and tested in collaboration with the University College London and the University and the European Research Council.
An initial trial with three residential buildings in rural Germany, using the grid, will be followed by trials in several other regions.
The results of the trials will be available in 2020.
If the U of B.C. is successful, it would have the potential to lead the world in its efforts to bring DERMs to the rural sector.
But the UBC study also revealed that there are some important issues that the U B.K.’s project is missing.
One is that the smart grid project will not only provide electricity for the residential area, but also for the buildings that make up the grid.
Furthermore, this is not an ideal solution for a rural population.
It is difficult for them to know how