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According to DOE officials, the GNEP program would need about $5 billion over the next 5 years. The Generation IV program focuses on developing new, fourth generation, advanced reactor technologies intended to be commercially available by about 2020 to 2030. The program, including the United States and 12 international partners, identified six advanced reactor designs from which DOE has focused on two reactor designs: (1) a sodium-cooled fast reactor and (2) a gas-cooled very high temperature reactor.

Similarly, the total photovoltaic market has grown, on average, about 30 percent per year over the past 10 years, according to a solar manufacturer. In 2005, the United States had an estimated 475 megawatts of installed photovoltaic capacity, enough to power about 240,000 homes. EIA data show that in 2005 domestic shipments of solar photovoltaic solar technology increased by 72 percent over 2004. The wind energy industry faces technological challenges to improve turbine design, performance, and reliability that will enable wind power to expand into low wind and offshore locations.

IV for further details): • Since 1980, Minnesota has provided mandates and production incentives to stimulate ethanol production. In particular, Minnesota (1) established an incentive in 1986 that paid ethanol producers 20 cents per gallon over 10 years and (2) mandated in 2003 that all gasoline sold in the state contain at least 10-percent ethanol. In 2004, Minnesota’s governor proposed raising this mandate to 20 percent. As a result, the state is now home to one-third of the nation’s E85 (85 percent ethanol and 15 percent gasoline) stations and has replaced nearly 10 percent of all its gasoline consumption with ethanol.

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