Are you feeling lucky? Make my 6 yrs of Hell by you, day!


Stevens//lookingbackwoman.wordpress.com/2015/12/24/stevens-county-washington-state-corruption-4/ via @HakiktaWin Warhoop mode, make my day…MF!
Never ever make me angry…but you have!

Never threaten, or in collusion & conspiracy with others try to murder me using Avista Smart technology, set up by Avista at Don R Dickey so he is at the helm of power surges, Electro Magnetic Frequency controlled remotely from 3295 Orient Cutoff Rd, because I refused to have Avista install it here.

Avista being sued by numerous customers for being charged for power controlled by their Avista smart technologies.

Neat trick boys & girls, just another nail in your Multi million dollar lawsuit coffin, which you will loses local Avista (Colville) perps, because Pedofile Rasmussen won’t be able to protect you…the big boys are on it now…so you can kiss your Corrupt thieving, lying butts bye bye!
Run, I own this Liberty Mountain, you…though need your expiration by Christ….bumped up now!
You just go through the motions of being a human being!
Next Avista Dick at my gate at 2 am…for Dickey & crew, got a lead sandwich for your lying hole!

About Looking Back Woman-Suzanne Dupree

Tetuwan Lakota scholar, educator, historian, Sun Dance participant, Cannunpa carrier, cultural & spiritual preservationist, journalist-writer and fraud investigator.
This entry was posted in SPIRITUAL AWAKENING. Bookmark the permalink.

7 Responses to Are you feeling lucky? Make my 6 yrs of Hell by you, day!

  1. Status Quo aColville/Stevens County & way beyond….here is how you murder your customers for the NWO agenda! share

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    Avista Utilities: Preparing For The Future By Trying To Create It

    Peter Kelly-Detwiler ,

    Contributor

    I cover the energy industry.

    Opinions expressed by Forbes Contributors are their own.

    By national standards, Avista Utilities is not a large power utility. The company serves nearly 370,000 electric customers and about 330,000 natural gas customers in a territory encompassing 1.6 million inhabitants, spread out mostly over eastern Washington state and Northern Idaho. By contrast, Con Edison of New York serves over nine million people, while Southern California Edison serves 14 million individuals. But while it may lack size, it does not lack for innovation and initiative. Avista recognizes that the electricity world is changing, and is proactively working to get ahead of the curve where it can.
    Image: Avista – a lot of ground to cover

    Image: Avista – a lot of ground to cover

    To that end, the company has made headlines recently for its 1.0 megawatt/3.2 megawatt-hour energy storage project (using a UniEnergy Technologies vanadium flow battery system) out in Pullman, WA, as well as its 423 kW community solar program in the Spokane Valley.

    Since the whole issue of ‘utility death spiral’ and disruption is in vogue these days, it seemed worthwhile to get the perspective of the Avista executives driving these projects to find out more about their activities: the what, the how – and most importantly – the why.

    I was recently able to line up a conversation with Scott Morris, the company’s Chairman, President, and CEO, as well as Heather Rosentrater, VP of Energy Delivery and Customer Service to shed further light on the projects, Avista’s motivation for investing in these areas, and what this might portend for the utility of the future.

    Morris launched the discussion by highlighting a critical fact, and one that distinguishes Avista from many of its utility brethren: the holding company – Avista Corp. – has extensive experience in launching and selling businesses in the ‘smartgrid’ space. And they have been doing this long before most others were thinking about this arena.
    Recommended by Forbes

    The company can lay claim to founding electric metering giant Itron. In fact, Morris says “we were built to take that company public” in 1993. Avista also started fuel cell maker Relion (acquired by Plug Power in 2014) as well as Ecova, an outfit that helps companies manage their overall utility spend (acquired by French multinational Engie). Morris notes that Avista also had a small energy trading business at one point. So Avista has always had an entrepreneurial focus.

    But the critical distinguishing characteristic for Avista was highlighted during the post-economic meltdown in 2009, when the government stimulus program began pushing smart meters to utilities across the country. Morris comments that, rather than focus on deploying the smart meters, Avista purposefully took a different track.

    We had a different thought process. We saw where technology on the grid edge was going, so we invested in transmission and distribution systems to smarten them up. We put devices there so we could learn what is happening there (on the transmission and distribution system) with that technology.

    In other words, while most companies began focusing on the meters, distributed technologies, and the customer ‘edge’ of the grid, Avista determined it would be more advantageous to invest in the infrastructure that would hold together and optimize the distributed ecosystem that would eventually emerge. Experience with the companies they had launched suggested that data analytics would be critical, while the grid itself would not go away anytime in the near future. In the meantime, it was inevitable that costs of the various components – solar, storage, and end-use technologies would fall.

    And so, opines Morris, would the cost of another critical ingredient, information:

    We know that grid and data analytics will continue to evolve, get less expensive and get more accessible.

    Data will obviously reside at the heart of the entire smart grid ecosystem. At the same time, how all the other pieces will fit together is still far from clear. To that end, Morris comments that Avista is working to keep its options open and to gain experience wherever possible.

    We don’t really know how big and fast this is going to evolve – we learned that from fuel cells, Itron, and Ecova. We know technology will pull down cost, but we don’t know where customer preferences or micro market segments will go. That’s not clear. We don’t know where to play and partner, so we are focused on playing and partnering with everything, because we need to know…We want to see where we can excel, innovate and enhance the customer experience. We have to be innovative… so we do it all and learn everything. Because we know that if we do this right it will keep us as a market leader.

    As a consequence, the company is focused on determining how batteries can support the T&D system and foster further integration of renewables. This is Rosentrater’s domain. Her conviction is that a focus on understanding energy storage will provide the utility with another tool to better serve its customers.

    It will help us to provide services to customers in the future. We’ve been focused on ‘save me time and save me money’ and now it’s also ‘save the planet.’ That will help us learn how to integrate renewables onto the system most effectively.

    Rosentrater indicates that the large flow battery (costing $7 million, with $3.2 million coming from the State of Washington and $3.8 million from Avista) is being tested for a number of use cases, with the goal of increasing efficiency and building resiliency within the system. These use cases include voltage and frequency support (which can be more important at various locations within a distribution system). The battery can also provide milli-seconds of reliability to critical customers before their interruptible power systems (UPS) kick on in a power outage. It also allows for arbitration in energy prices – storing kilowatt-hours when costs are low and releasing them into the grid when generating costs increase.
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  2. Nation’s largest smart grid demo provides lessons for future grid modernization
    July 10, 2015 by Franny White
    Nation’s largest smart grid demo provides lessons for future grid modernization
    Avista Utilities of Spokane installed smart transformers to help improve the efficiency of its distribution system in Pullman as part of the Pacific Northwest Smart Grid Demonstration Project. Credit: Avista Utilities

    Smart meters, automated control of power distribution and other intelligent energy technologies can improve energy efficiency and possibly reduce power costs, according to the final results of a comprehensive, five-year regional smart grid pilot project.

    But more research and development is needed to support utility-led smart grid deployment throughout the United States, concluded the leaders of the Pacific Northwest Smart Grid Demonstration Project.

    “As one of the nation’s largest and most complex smart grid demonstration projects to date, the Pacific Northwest Smart Grid Demo experienced much success, while also identifying many opportunities for growth,” said project director Ron Melton of Battelle, which led the project on behalf of the region and the Department of Energy’s Office of Electricity Delivery and Energy Reliability.

    “The knowledge gained through this project will help prepare the region and nation for a bright energy future that strengthens our economy, protects our environment and enhances our quality of life.”

    The project’s extensive results are in an 840-page document called the Technology Performance Report. The report includes a summary of key findings, chapters for each of the project’s 11 test sites and results related to conservation and efficiency, reliability and a new approach to energy management called transactive control, which was the heart of the overall project.

    Saving energy and money

    The project evaluated 55 different technologies, many of which showed they can reduce energy use and possibly also cut power bills. The degree of savings varied with each technology and test location, as is shown in the following examples:

    Smart meters with remote capabilities enabled Avista Utilities to immediately start and stop electric service in Pullman, Washington, which the utility reported saved time for its customers and could both eliminate 2,714 service calls in a year and save about $235,000 annually.
    A 5-megawatt, 1.25 megawatt-hour battery installed in Salem, Oregon, could save Portland General Electric up to $146,000 annually by providing an alternative power source during periods of extreme peak power demand up to 300 times a year.
    Voltage controls reduced Avista’s distribution system voltage by 2.1 percent, which is expected to translate into about 7.8 Gigawatt-hours of annual energy savings and $500,000 in reduced annual costs for its Pullman feeder distribution power lines.

    Tests also showed some technologies can improve reliability:

    NorthWestern Energy determined the fault detection, isolation and restoration system it installed significantly reduced two power outages. A June 2013 outage in Helena, Montana, lasted just 51 seconds for customers served by a power feeder line connected to the fault detection system, while customers served by another line were in the dark for 119 minutes.
    Avista reported the fault detection, isolation and restoration system and other reliability enhancements it installed led to an annual average of 17 percent fewer outages and more than 12 percent shorter outages, as well as 353,336 avoided outage minutes between August 2013 and December 2014.
    Idaho Falls Power anecdotally reported it could have cut fewer services for a required power reduction during a December 2013 cold snap if it had smart grid technologies installed throughout its territory.

    Nation’s largest smart grid demo provides lessons for future grid modernization
    Portland General Electric installed a 5-megawatt, lithium-ion battery in Salem, Oregon, as part of the Pacific Northwest Smart Grid Demonstration Project. Credit: Portland General Electric

    Transactive control works

    The project also demonstrated the concept of transactive control works and potentially provides many benefits on a regional power grid. Transactive control, initially developed by Pacific Northwest National Laboratory, involves automatic, electronic transactions between energy providers and users about whether or not to sell or buy power. These transactions are designed to improve energy efficiency and reliability, reduce power costs and enhance renewable energy use.
    http://m.phys.org/news/2015-07-nation-largest-smart-grid-demo.html

    To test the concept, the project used transactive signals that represented the predicted price and availability of power in the present and several days into the future. The project’s transactive signals were updated every five minutes and sent to participating utilities. When transactive signals predicted peak power demand, and therefore also high costs, the project’s smart grid technologies were designed to reduce power use.

    To help test the transactive control technology, Alstom Grid built a model of the regional grid. The model ran in parallel with the actual grid while using both real data and estimations. Analysis showed the transactive signals would have correctly advised smart grid equipment to alter their operations during two critical moments on the actual regional grid:

    An unexpected outage at a nuclear power plant in Washington state on Feb. 5, 2014, when the plant dropped to less than half its normal generating capacity
    A sudden increase in winds on Feb. 15, 2014, which peaked wind power generation at 2,884 Megawatts

    “Dramatic events such as these wouldn’t normally be on the radar of individual utilities, but can significantly impact utility operations,” Melton said. “Being able to respond to such events with transactive signals illustrates the importance of having system-wide transactive engagement.

    “It also represents an important step toward a future where end users can be equipped and empowered to play an active role in their power use.”

    To evaluate the potential impact of transactive control beyond the project and for the entire Northwest, IBM created another model that rapidly simulated different scenarios on the regional grid. Tests run on that model showed the Northwest’s peak power demand could be reduced about 7.8 percent if 30 percent of the regional electric grid used transactive, demand-responsive equipment. This modeling also showed transactive energy approaches can lower the Northwest’s overall power costs by taking advantage of wind energy when it’s abundant and inexpensive.
    Nation’s largest smart grid demo provides lessons for future grid modernization
    The City of Ellensburg, Washington, installed new solar panels and wind turbines to its existing Renewable Energy Park as part of the Pacific Northwest Smart Grid Demonstration Project. Credit: City of Ellensburg

    Lessons learned

    As is common in scientific research, not all of the project’s tests went as expected. Such discoveries are providing important insights into the challenges that must be overcome before national grid modernization can take place. Key lessons learned include:

    Better tools are needed to ensure smart grid data is of high quality and the equipment generating that data is working correctly. Many participants were not prepared to deal with the onslaught of data and sometimes mislabeled data with incorrect units or times.
    Smart grid technologies should be designed to work together and smart grid technology standards should be further developed. This would have reduced the great efforts required of project participants to make equipment from various vendors work together.
    Smart grid technologies and their markets need to mature and stabilize for smart grid deployment to succeed. Some manufacturers went out of business or stopped servicing their products, while some equipment simply failed.
    Public involvement is the key to a successful smart grid deployment, though there is no one-size-fits-all approach. Montana’s Flathead Electric created a customer-friendly “Peak Time” brand, while the University of Washington used social media and contests to connect with students.

    Next steps
    Nation’s largest smart grid demo provides lessons for future grid modernization
    Idaho Falls Power tested requirements for connecting plug-in hybrid electric vehicles to the grid as part of the Pacific Northwest Smart Grid Demonstration Project.

    Though the demonstration project has come to a close, regional and national smart grid efforts are ongoing. For example, several project participants are continuing smart grid programs on their own:

    Idaho Falls Power plans to implement conservation voltage reduction throughout its entire power distribution system
    Flathead Electric will install 1,000 residential and small business water heater load controls annually during the next five years
    Avista Utilities will install voltage controls and fault detection, isolation and restoration technologies throughout its service territory and start installing smart meters for its Washington customers in 2016

    “The $80 million in equipment installed for the project provides a key opportunity for the Northwest to continue and expand its smart energy management, with regional ratepayers being the ultimate beneficiary,” Melton noted.

    More information: “Technology Performance Report,” technical results of Pacific Northwest Smart Grid Demonstration Project, published online July 9, 2015. http://www.smartgrid.gov/document/Pacific_Northwest_Smart_Grid_Technology_Performance.html

    “Technology Performance Report Highlights,” layman’s summary of Pacific Northwest Smart Grid Demonstration Project results, published online July 9, 2015. http://www.pnwsmartgrid.org/docs/PNW_SGDP_AnnualReport.pdf

    Provided by: Pacific Northwest National Laboratory
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  3. Pingback: Are you feeling lucky? Make my 6 yrs of Hell by you, day! Read Update on Corrupt Avista Corporation’s Smart Technology to supposedly enhance customer experience by “REMOTE TECHNOLOGY” you have no control of! | Looking Back Woman-Suzanne

  4. Reblogged this on Looking Back Woman-Suzanne Dupree blog and commented:

    BTW, Centurylink-Quest this post applies to you too!

    By the way Avista….can you say Saudia Arabia & the Middle East/Flouer Daniels Corporation?
    Manhattan Project?
    Iraq?
    All the main countries/Players that control their GOD…
    & the World….
    Gold, Oil & Diamonds were checking it out today….
    No one wants to partner with another Corporation that EXPOSES so much to so many…which costs partners in crime billions & billions $$$$, isn’t that “what’s it all about?”
    Money, power, control…Secrecy?
    A special handshake, a wink & a nod?
    Remember, if I do not get my Deed, all the co-conspiritors of Dickey/Greve/Avista/Centurylink-Quest & the Corrupt local Hicks, pedofile, drug dealing perps off my skinny RED Behind…& We get to enjoy the fruits of our labors & blessings from Jesus Christ….
    The obvious trickle down effect will leave you not only breathless, but lifeless…the Big Boys play for keeps!
    And, I nor Boyden did this to you….
    You did this to yourselves getting sloppy, through your arrogance, greed, & serving Satan did it to you!
    No one else to blame!
    Bureaucratic BS/Repercussions/Accountability runs down hill, Avista….
    Centurylink-Quest, Montgomery, Stevens County Title, Stevens County Sheriff, McGrane/Schumann, Denny Blair, Ken Barcus, Fogle Pump/Dave Pehl….want to call me honey now, jerk?
    I have all your names, excuse me if I forgot you here, because your names are in the case file Boyden & WSJ…and, many many others have, with photo documentation no less!

    Like

  5. Pingback: Are you feeling lucky? Make my 6 yrs of Hell by you, day! Protected Drug Cartels pickups & deliveries Stevens County & Beyond! | Looking Back Woman-Suzanne Dupree blog

    • R,
      Post this:
      This unoccupied parcel is a drug pickup destination….
      Sani Cans up to 3 times a week in & out!
      Motorhomes, boats, Obama on top of SUV’s
      Septic tanks full of drugs produced here around me, picked up for distribution for the “Protected” drug cartels & Lucifarian Pedofile Global Drug Mafias/Shadow Govts.
      Just 5 minutes ago, Huge U-Haul up Orient Cutoff Rd, like a few days ago “as big as a house” FedX moving van, came down two whole days later…
      Definitely not tourists!
      UPS & FedX continues pickups like clock work daily, far into the night!
      Small planes flying in…
      Trains to & from Canada day & night running constantly!
      Port of Entry 395 open 8:am to 8:pm….who is letting everything through?
      Avista boom trucks doing pickups/Deliveries photographed Crack Shack Stanley’s & for Kettle Falls 5, retired California Cops in Colville & Grand Forks, BC.
      Motive for murder…intent, access, opportunity using dirty electricity Avista/Dickey’s/Greve & co-conspiritors!

      Like

  6. Suppose to read not Obama on top of SUV’s, but kyaks/canoes…
    All one & the same though…just like Obama being on top of SUV’s!

    Like

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