The purposed of this project is to conduct a thorough analysis of the state's short and long term needs for prison capacity. The study will address the amount of capacity required, the type of beds needed, and operational efficiency. The end result will be a plan that identifies the optimal use of the state's prison resources to meet projected population demands., The two page letter of transmittal is dated January 31, 2013. Report dated January 29, 2013., Online resource; title from PDF caption (viewed July 2016)
The long-term vacancy of the Colorado Department of Corrections (DOC) Centennial Correctional Facility South (CCF South) represents a significant waste of a resource that could potentially hold great value for the State of Colorado (state). The 948-bed facility was partially opened in 2010 but was subsequently closed in 2012. Changes in state policy on the use of administrative segregation (its original intended function) and the absence of outdoor recreation yards have severely limited the potential utility of the facility. Efforts to lease or sell the facility to another jurisdiction have also proven fruitless. CGLs analysis indicates that a multi-faceted, coordinated repurposing of three DOC facilities offers the best strategy to make effective use of CCF South., prepared by CGL., "February 9, 2016.", Online resource; title from PDF cover (viewed April 2016)
Recycled energy or waste heat to power (WHP) is the process of capturing heat discarded by an existing process and using that heat to generate electricity. Colorado's Renewable Electricity Standard (RES) requires systems to have a nameplate capacity of 15 megawatts (MW) or less, convert the otherwise lost energy from the heat from exhaust stacks or pipes to electricity and not combust additional fossil fuel to be eligible., prepared by: Jessica Rackley, Anne Hampson, Michael Fucci., "February 2016.", Includes bibliographic references., Online resource; title from PDF cover (viewed March 2017)
Recycled energy, also known as waste heat to power (WHP), is the process of capturing heat discarded by an existing process and using that heat to generate electricity. In Colorado, the term recycled energy is more commonly used and qualifies under the states Renewable Electricity Standard (RES) as an eligible resource. Under the Colorado RES, recycled energy systems must have a nameplate capacity of 15 megawatts (MW) or less, convert the otherwise lost energy from the heat from exhaust stacks or pipes to electricity and not combust additional fossil fuel to be eligible. In addition, recycled energy does not include energy produced by systems that use waste heat from a process whose main purpose is the generation of electricity. In the industrial sector, most recycled energy streams are generated by kilns, furnaces, ovens, turbines engines, and other equipment. Waste streams suitable for recycled energy can also be generated at field locations including landfills, compressor stations, and mining sites., [prepared by Jessica Rackley, Anne Hampson, Michael Fucci], Includes bibliographical references.
Cover title., "Data Collected: December, 2007-January, 2008. Report: March, 2008.", "Colorado Council on the Arts, a division of the Governor's Office, is working with the Colorado Department of Education to assess the level of arts education in Colorado schools."--P. 48., Mode of access: World Wide Web.
In simplest terms, early childhood professional development systems provide the infrastructure for preparing, supporting and qualifying teachers of young children. Beyond the basics, effective professional development systems must also be broad-based and integrated to address all aspects of the early childhood education field., Description based on online resource; title from PDF cover (viewed April 2013), Includes bibliographical references (p. )
"March 2005.", Description based on online resource; title from PDF cover (viewed March 2013), "This project was paid for in part by a State Historical Fund grant from the Colorado Historical Society."