The company has managed the nearly impossible for a solar startup over the last few years: it is still in business.
Martin LaMonicaFollow @twitterapi
I'm a Boston-based journalist with more than 20 years of experience covering technology and business. I come to MIT Technology Review from CNET, where I wrote about energy and science as the lead reporter and manager of the Green Tech blog. Along the way here, I've written about the Web, Internet startups, open source, enterprise software, and nearly everything else in the IT industry. Contact me at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Martin LaMonica's Stories
A researcher envisions the ultimate cure for “range anxiety”: roadway-powered vehicles with modified on-board power receivers.
GridCom Technologies says quantum cryptography can work to make the electricity grid control systems secure.
GE, the world’s largest manufacturer, is on the verge of using 3-D printing to make jet parts.
Sol Voltaics plans to make a nanowire-laden ink to boost solar panel efficiency using a rapid manufacturing process.
Liquid Robotics raised $45 million to build out its fleet of self-propelled marine robots.
The sequester means across-the-board cuts to federal R&D and, barring a grand budget bargain, anemic research budgets in the years ahead.
Professionals in energy and other industries say design of control systems makes them vulnerable.
The company’s Grok software processes “fast data” for EnerNoc and makes predictions about customers’ energy usage.
Apple doubles the size of the fuel cell at its new data center, a potential new energy model for the cloud computing.