EWG

(redirected from Exempt Wholesale Generator)
AcronymDefinition
EWGEnvironmental Working Group
EWGEuropäische Wirtschaftsgemeinschaft (German: European Economic Community)
EWGExternal Waste Gate (automobiles)
EWGEast-West Gateway (St. Louis, MO)
EWGEiner Wird Gewinnen (German: One Will Win; quiz show)
EWGExpert Working Group
EWGExempt Wholesale Generator
EWGEconomics Working Group (various organizations)
EWGElectron-Withdrawing Group
EWGExecutive Working Group
EWGEmployment Working Group (various organizations)
EWGEnterprise Working Group (various organizations)
EWGUN/EDIFACT Working Group
EWGEvaluation Work Group (various organizations)
EWGElectronic Warfare Group
EWGEdgar Winter Group (band)
EWGEngineering Working Group
EWGEnforcement Working Group (Commission for Environmental Cooperation)
EWGEasy Way Gadgets (Gauteng, South Africa abrasive water jet technology)
EWGEveryplace Wireless Gateway (IBM)
EWGEqual Weight Grouping
EWGEnterprise Wireless Gateway
EWGElectric Wholesale Generator
EWGEuropäische Währungsgemeinschaft
EWGEvent Working Group
EWGEIS Working Group
References in periodicals archive ?
The legislation creates a new class of power generators, exempt wholesale generators (EWGs) that are exempt from the provisions of the Public Utilities Holding Company Act of 1935 and grants the authority to FERC to order and condition access by eligible parties to the interconnected transmission grid.
The political players in California at the time the policy was adopted included the chairman of the California Public Utility Commission, major electricity users, independent producers and municipal power companies, the regulated utilities, and the exempt wholesale generators.
The Energy Policy Act of 1992 created exempt wholesale generators (that is, exempt from significant Federal Power Act regulation).
Unregulated exempt wholesale generators, power marketers, and power brokers now compete with electric utilities for bulk power sales.
Today hundreds of independent power producers, exempt wholesale generators, and public utilities can sell electricity to one another over a relatively unobstructed network.