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ABOUT 3BL Media, LLC
3BL Media provides a cloud-based, multi-channel news and content distribution platform for innovative companies.
Journalists, investors, customers and other stakeholders now have more choices than ever as to where and how they get their news and information. From email to news terminals to social media platforms and web portals, many options are available. And different people respond differently to various message formats: blogs vs. press releases vs. videos vs. articles.
3BL Media clients know that distributing multiple message formats, through multiple channels, produces results.
The Distribution Revolution(tm) means that organizations can distribute their press releases, blogs, videos and other media assets through social media, new media and traditional media channels, creating the greatest opportunity for the target audience to encounter and interact with your content.
U.K. to Build 20 New Gas-fired Power Stations; New Poll Shows Majority Supports Efforts to Reduce Greenhouse Gases; Researchers Study Wave Energy - Energy Minute for October 12, 2012
Twenty new gas-fired power stations will be built in the U.K. over the next 20 years, according to the Energy and Climate Departments. The government plans to add 20 gigawatts of electricity generating capacity from gas by 2030. Natural gas generates about 40 percent of the U.K.’s power last year. The country currently has 20 gigawatts of electricity generating capacity from offshore wind turbines.
A new poll reports that many Americans support efforts to reduce greenhouse gases, with most agreeing that climate change is an important issue that needs immediate attention. 92 percent of those surveyed in a Hart Research Associate’s poll of 1,200 adults believe that it is “very important” or “somewhat important” for the U.S. to develop solar power in order to achieve sustainability.
Researchers have published a study claiming new methods for predicting waves that could double the current energy capture from water in motion. By predicting wave power through more sophisticated wave energy capture technology, the amount of power generated could be vastly increased. The study was conducted by a team of mathematicians and engineers from the University of Exeter and Tel Aviv University.
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