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Report No: 2004/02
NATIONAL APPLIANCE AND EQUIPMENT ENERGY EFFICIENCY PROGRAM
AN INITIATIVE OF THE MINISTERIAL COUNCIL ON ENERGY FORMING PART OF THE NATIONAL GREENHOUSE STRATEGY
Achievements 2003 is the annual report of the National Appliance and Equipment Energy Efciency Program (NAEEEP). It reports on the progress made in this calendar year against the goals set for the program by the Ministerial Council on Energy over the triennium 2002-2004. The Workplan can be accessed on the web site: www.energyrating.gov.au/library/details200201-workplan.html. This is the fourth such annual report about the program. The program commenced in 1992 and was substantially upgraded in 1998.
MINISTERIAL COUNCIL ON ENERGY MEMBERSHIP LIST as at March 2004
COMMONWEALTH (CHAIR) The Hon Ian Macfarlane MP Minister for Industry, Tourism and Resources TASMANIA The Hon Bryan Green MHA Minister for Infrastructure, Energy and Resources NORTHERN TERRITORY The Hon Kon Vatskalis MLA Minister for Mines and Energy QUEENSLAND The Hon Stephen Robertson MP Minister for Natural Resources, Mines and Energy SOUTH AUSTRALIA The Hon Patrick Conlon MP Minister for Energy VICTORIA The Hon Theo Theophanous MLC Minister for Energy Industries and Resources WESTERN AUSTRALIA The Hon Eric Ripper MLA Deputy Premier; Treasurer Minister for Energy
AUSTRALIAN CAPITAL TERRITORY Mr Ted Quinlan MLA Deputy Chief Minister, Treasurer NEW SOUTH WALES The Hon Frank Sartor MP Minister for Energy and Utilities
NEW ZEALAND The Hon Pete Hodgson Minister of Energy PAPUA NEW GUINEA Hon Sir Moi Avei KBE MP Minister for Petroleum and Energy
Commonwealth of Australia 2004 This work may be reproduced in whole or part for study or training purposes subject to an inclusion of an acknowledgment of the source and no commercial use or sale. Reproduction for the purposes other than those named above requires the permission of the Australian Greenhouse Office. Requests and inquiries concerning reproduction rights should be addressed to: The Communication Director Australian Greenhouse Office GPO Box 621 CANBERRA ACT 2601
Australian Government Australian Greenhouse Office
THE NATIONAL APPLIANCE AND EQUIPMENT ENERGY EFFICIENCY PROGRAM (NAEEEP) THE NATIONAL APPLIANCE AND EQUIPMENT ENERGY EFFICIENCY COMMITTEE (NAEEEC) COST EFFECTIVE ABATEMENT A CHANGING WORLD STANDARDS AUSTRALIA ALSO PARTNERS PROGRAM BREAK-DOWN
IMPLEMENTING THE STANDBY POWER STATEGY TOP ENERGY SAVER AWARD WINNER (TESAW) NEW MEPS AND LABELLING STRATEGY TO INCLUDE GAS APPLIANCES IN A MANDATORY NATIONAL SCHEME STRATEGY TO MAINTAIN OUR COMMON MARKET WITH NEW ZEALAND
ONLINE DATABASE FOR REGISTRATION OF PROCLAIMED PRODUCTS UPGRADED ADMINISTRATIVE GUIDELINES
FLUORESCENT LAMP BALLASTS REGULATORY PROCESSING
COURT ACTION INFRINGEMENT NOTICES REFERRAL TO THE ACCC CHECK TESTING PROGRAM
COMMERCIAL REFRIGERATORS WATER HEATERS LIGHTING BALLASTS CLOTHES WASHERS CLOTHES DRYERS
WEB SITES ANNUAL STAKEHOLDERS FORUM SWITCHED ON AND APPLIANCES ONLINE ELECTRONIC NEWS SHEETS PUBLICATIONS RELEASED DURING 2003
THE NATIONAL APPLIANCE AND EQUIPMENT ENERGY EFFICIENCY PROGRAM (NAEEEP)
The National Appliance and Equipment Energy Efciency Program is a collection of coordinated enduse energy efciency programs that deliver economic and environmental benets to the community. It focuses on programs that require a nationally consistent framework to improve energy efciency and reduce greenhouse emissions from household appliances and equipment and commercial and industrial equipment. The main tools used in NAEEEP are mandatory minimum energy performance standards (MEPS), energy efciency labelling enforced by law and voluntary measures including endorsement labelling, training and support to promote the best available products. A more complete description of the tools used in the program is available at www.energyrating.gov.au.
COST EFFECTIVE ABATEMENT
Australian Governments have decided that the energy efciency of appliances and equipment must improve at rates well beyond what the market has traditionally been able to deliver. This market intervention program has proved to be an extremely cost-effective mechanism for reducing energy demand and greenhouse gases produced by consumer appliances and commercial and industrial equipment. Experts estimate that the greenhouse abatement being achieved by NAEEEP costs minus $30/tonne of carbon dioxide avoided (in other words, over time consumers actually save money buying the more efcient products as well as reducing greenhouse gas emissions). Experts also suggest that the additional cost to consumers when purchasing the more efcienct appliances required by the program will be recouped, on average, within one to two years in the form of savings on energy costs. Overall, it is estimated that the program will save purchasers over $4 billion by 2018. The fact that NAEEEP is achieving abatement at a net negative cost suggests that there is a case for much stronger action in this area. This idea will be explored in the next triennial work plan for NAEEEP.
THE NATIONAL APPLIANCE AND EQUIPMENT ENERGY EFFICIENCY COMMITTEE (NAEEEC)
The National Appliance and Equipment Energy Efciency Committee, consisting of ofcials from Commonwealth, State and Territory government agencies and representatives from New Zealand, is responsible for managing NAEEEP. The Committee reports to other government structures and is ultimately directed by the Ministerial Council on Energy (MCE) (consisting of the Energy Ministers from all jurisdictions). The NAEEEC Charter provides the terms of reference for the committee and is available at www.energyrating.gov.au/naeeec.html. The member organisations of the committee are listed in Annexure 3, at the end of this report.
A CHANGING WORLD
Last year NAEEEC reported that, under the auspices of the Ministerial Council on Energy, preliminary work had commenced on the development of a National Framework for Energy Efciency. In November 2003 a Discussion Paper, Towards a National Framework for Energy Efciency Issues and Challenges, was released. This paper can be accessed at the web site: www.seav.vic.gov.au/news/nfee.html.
The aim of the National Framework for Energy Efciency is to address emergent issues and challenges related to energy efciency and to unlock the signicant potential economic, social and environmental benets of increased investment in this area. The discussion paper made the following points: There is a signicant gap between economically viable levels of energy efciency and what is actually being delivered by the market; Up to 9000 jobs would be created by accelerating investment in energy efciency; The National Appliance and Equipment Energy Efciency Program demonstrates the benets gained from a nationally coordinated approach; A range of barriers contribute to the low market uptake of cost-effective energy efciency opportunities; Building a self-sustaining energy efciency industry is a key challenge; and The inertia of current practice needs to be overcome.
Input from stakeholders has been obtained, but Governments are still to consider the recommendations that have come out of the process. Governments responses are expected by mid 2004 and, as NAEEEP continues to enjoy strong nancial and bi-partisan political support, these responses are likely to have an important impact on the program.
The program increasingly covers the household, commercial and industrial sectors. By 2018, NAEEEP energy savings are projected to come from the following areas: measures targeting major household appliances 25%, standby power 24%, lighting 12%, electricity distribution transformers 10%, air conditioners 9%, commercial refrigeration 8%, water heaters 7% and electric motors 5%.
STANDARDS AUSTRALIA ALSO PARTNERS
Each year NAEEEC acknowledges the crucial contribution of stakeholders outside of government agencies in creating effective standards for Australia. While recognising that it is not possible to give recognition to all those who participate in and assist the program each year, NAEEEC identies persons whose special role or sterling service is instrumental in achieving energy conservation and greenhouse abatement. This year NAEEEC would like to give special recognition to the staff at Standards Australia and especially those involved in servicing the electrical product committees. Under the management of Warren Miller, Committee Secretaries like Colin Doyle, Nat Krishnan and Boris Krastev have assisted government, industry and consumer representatives
to resolve effective standards in a form suitable for regulatory action. The role of Committee Secretary, balancing the interests and personalities of various stakeholder groups, is possibly overlooked or under-valued by some. In NAEEEP, the production of standards is crucial to the effective operation of efciency laws. These hardworking Standards Committee Secretaries have delivered in this challenging environment. NAEEEC would like to express its appreciation for the contribution of time and effort made by all those stakeholders involved in the program during this year.
In 2003, the focus of NAEEECs work was implementing the national Standby Power Strategy, as well as analysis and standards development work on air conditioners, distribution transformers and commercial refrigerators that will result in MEPS being introduced or upgraded in 2004. The focus of NAEEECs work during 2003 was primarily in the following areas: Implementation of the National Standby Power Strategy. Analysis and standards development work on air conditioners, linear uorescent lamps, distribution transformers and commercial refrigerators that will result in MEPS being introduced or upgraded in 2004. Introduction of MEPS for uorescent lighting ballasts. Improvement in coordination of activities with the New Zealand program to minimise the adverse impacts of different standards. Development of the Top Energy Saver Award Winner (TESAW), ready for launch in 2004. Work on the establishment of a mandatory national gas appliance efciency scheme modelled on NAEEEP. Further detail on NAEEECs work in these areas is provided in the following sections. - Money Isnt All Youre Saving. During 2003, the key activities undertaken to implement this strategy were: Australia and New Zealand published AS/NZS62301 (int) 2003, Household Electrical Appliances Measurement of Standby Power. They were the rst countries to publish a national standard on standby power. Australia maintained its strong engagement with other economies, particularly the US, Europe and Korea during the year. Australia recognises that international cooperation is paramount to the success of standby power reduction. A Standby Power Forum was held in October 2003, and 10 product-specic plans to address excessive standby power were published and distributed to stakeholders for comment. The 2003 Standby Power Store Survey was undertaken to track trends in the standby power consumption of a range of product types. Annexure 1 provides a detailed overview of how the national Standby Power Strategy was put into action during 2003.
IMPLEMENTING THE STANDBY POWER STATEGY
Many modern appliances consume power all day, every day, even when not in use. This standby power can make a substantial contribution to an appliances overall energy consumption and is often required to maintain a convenient ready state for instant, on demand use. However, in some cases, standby power serves no useful function or operates at excessive levels for the background task being performed. In November 2002, the Ministerial Council on Energy released Australias Standby Strategy 2002 - 2012
TOP ENERGY SAVER AWARD WINNER (TESAW)
The Top Energy Saver Award Winner is a new voluntary labelling system created to recognise and endorse the most energy efcient appliances available on the market. It applies to both electric and gas products that already carry the mandatory star rating energy label. The label makes it easier for consumers to identify the most energy efcient products on the market, empowering consumers to make environmentally sustainable choices.
The eligibility criteria for TESAW will be updated annually, and suppliers with eligible products will be able to use the award logo to promote their energy efcient products once they are registered for energy labelling and they have signed a code of conduct for use of the logo. While the mandatory star rating label enables a consumer to readily compare the efciency of models on the showroom oor, the implied message of look for a 5 or 6 star product is no longer accurate, as the labels were rescaled in 2000 to provide scope for the more efcient products anticipated in the next few years. There are categories where the most efcient appliances now only gain 4 or 4.5 stars (out of the possible 6 available) causing some consumers to mistakenly believe that better appliances are available elsewhere. The Top Energy Saver Award Winner concept, which has been market tested, overcomes this issue by providing an easy way for consumers to identify which models are the most energy efcient on the marketplace. The scheme will be ofcially launched in March 2004, having operated as a trial from the end of 2003. Annexure 2 provides a list of all products that received the award in 2003.
NEW MEPS AND LABELLING
During 2003, MEPS and labelling requirements commenced for ballasts used with linear orescent lamps. The full list of products now subject to the mandatory requirements is provided in the following table.
Household Refrigerators Freezers Clothes washers Clothes dryers Dishwashers Airconditioners Electric water heaters Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes
The next step in 2004 will be to obtain MCEs imprimatur for the development of the GAEEEP.
ONLINE DATABASE FOR REGISTRATION OF PROCLAIMED PRODUCTS UPGRADED
Through secure access to a website, product suppliers are able to complete electronic application forms for prescribed appliances and equipment and lodge them with one or other of the four registering State regulators or with the New Zealand regulator (under certain conditions). This feature improves administrative processing times for government and saves industry time and money. The system automatically checks the data as it is input and prompts the need for changes. The system assists industry by providing access to historical records that can be copied and modied as needed, and allows progress of the application to be monitored. The system commenced in 2002 but was substantially upgraded during 2003, making it even more user friendly. Almost four out of ve registrations are now lodged electronically by industry applicants. Issues of Appliance Online are posted on the web site as they become available. The aim of this newsletter is to provide further assistance to on-line users. Upgraded user manuals are also regularly posted on the web site.
The mandatory aspects of the NAEEEP are underpinned by State and Territory legislation. The use of a nationally endorsed model regulation allows jurisdictions to create a nationally consistent scheme. The scheme operates through a set of mutual expectations. Industry expects that regulatory agencies will act in a nationally consistent and cooperative way and will embrace the Standards Australia processes in setting and publishing the technical requirements. Regulatory agencies expect that industry will participate constructively to ensure that technical requirements are fair and equitable for all participants. The Guidelines play a crucial role in demonstrating compliance with these expectations. They act as a reference to assist State and Territory regulatory agencies to work in a consistent manner so that costs and inconvenience to industry are minimised and regulations concerning energy efciency labelling and performance standards are enforced efciently. The Guidelines provide an explanation to industry about: 1. The way State and Territory legislation operates and the intention for administration by State and Territory regulatory agencies; 2. The standard procedures, rules and processes that are intended to underpin State and Territory legislation; 3. The responsibilities of relevant State and Territory regulatory agencies; and 4. The responsibilities of industry. The Guidelines have operated since 1 April 2000, and to ensure their continued relevance, were reviewed during 2003, with the latest version placed on the Energy Rating website, www.energyratiung.gov.au/ admin-guidelines.html, in October 2003.
Net Present Value of Benets
CO2-e Saving (Mt)
Notes: (NPV 2003-2010, 10% discount rate)
ESTIMATED COSTS AND BENEFITS TO USERS OF MEPS FOR AIR CONDITIONERS (PRESENT VALUES, $M)
Discount Rate Total Benets Total Costs Design & Testing Costs Manufacturing Costs Net Present Value Benet/Cost Ratio 0% -137 3.7 5% -69 3.0 10% -37 2.6 0% 501 15.7
5% 235 10.3 10% 118 7.0
Electricity Distribution Transformers
The RIS for distribution transformer MEPS was released in February 2003 as NAEEEC report 2002/18 (copy is available for download from www.energyrating.gov.au in the electronic library). The proposal is to introduce MEPS for all electricity distribution transformers from 10kVA up to 2500 kVA capacity and which operate on 11kV or 22kV networks, falling within the scope of Australian Standard AS2374.1.2 2001. The Standard containing the nal MEPS levels was published on 3 March 2003.
PROJECTED NATIONAL COSTS AND BENEFITS OF MEPS FOR TRANSFORMERS
No MEPS NPV cost of trans
With MEPS Total NPV
NPV cost of trans
NPV Extra Cost
Benet/ Cost Ratio
Note: $M NPV of transformer costs from 2002-30, 10% discount rate
Western Australian regulators took legal action against two stores for breaches of the Electricity Act 1945 in that some electrical products on sale in their stores did not display energy rating labels. Harvey Norman Electrical in Geraldton received a $8000 ne with $1000 costs, while Rick Hart Discounts in Karrinyup was ned $3,000 with $457.70 in costs. from both Retravison Pty Ltd and Haier Australia Pty Ltd, which provided for full refunds to consumers who had bought the washing machines associated with the alleged false energy rating claims. In addition the ACCC requested Haier Electrical Australia Pty Ltd to have all whitegoods distributed by it to be tested at a testing laboratory accredited by the National Association of Testing Authorities Australia or its equivalent. Details can be found in the press release on the ACCC website www.accc.gov.au
Victorian and Queensland regulators, who have been piloting infringement notice powers in their States, issued some 20 notices to electrical store retailers. Some retailers received more than one infringement notice, each of which represents a ne of $500.
CHECK TESTING PROGRAM
During the 2003 calendar year, some eight individual check tests were conducted on units identied as at risk of failing MEPS or labelling standards by compliant competitors or market intelligence. In all eight check tests, the suppliers claimed performance was not supported by testing conducted at NATA accredited laboratories. State regulators subsequently de-registered one of these products, one product was found to be unregistered and is currently under investigation by the Queensland regulator, one product was de-registered early in 2004 (to be reported on in Achievements 2004) and action remains pending for the remaining ve units. In addition, two other products check tested in 2002 that had not had action completed by the end of 2002 were subsequently de-registered in 2003.
A standards development program was conducted in 2002 to ensure the test method for ballast efciency (AS/NZS4783.1) could be practically applied in a test laboratory and to review the requirements for ballast MEPS in the draft Part 2 standard. The Part 2 standard was published in late 2002 in readiness for the introduction of MEPS in March 2003. Subsequent to the introduction of MEPS, NAEEEC commissioned a second independent test laboratory (Lighting Sciences Australia) to conduct a series of comparative round robin tests on ten of the test units used in the initial development program. These tests were completed in December 2003 with a report expected later in 2004.
Repeatability issues associated with one batch of swatches has led to the initiation of a long-term study to determine the effect of ageing on the washability of swatches. Swatch calibration data is placed on www.energyrating.com.au under Australian Standards. This is updated when each new batch is added to the approved list. Standards Australia is also seeking to develop a reliable test method for measuring the rinse performance of washing machines. Such an indicator is needed so existing voluntary and any future mandatory water efciency rating schemes can be based on pertinent, accurate and reproducible test results.
Existing measures used for measuring rinse performance have all fallen into disuse because of doubts about their accuracy. An alternative method, that depends on the measurement of residual surfactant in the aqueous liquor held in the wet load on completion of the program, is now being developed. Initial tests were completed in June 2003 and a report was presented to the Standards Committee working group meeting in October 2003. The initial test results were encouraging and a second more comprehensive round of tests commenced in February 2004. This work is being funded by the Department of Environment and Heritage as part of the prospective water efciency labelling scheme.
NAEEEC consultants have undertaken substantial work to improve the test methodology and harmonise it with international test methods. NAEEEC has co-ordinated the ongoing testing requirements to determine the suitability of, and appropriate normalisation curves for, each new swatch batch that has been made available for sale in Australia. These tests are commissioned through Test Research in Sydney and made available to the Standards Committee.
In 2003, four Australian laboratories agreed to participate in an International Electrotechnical Commission clothes dryer round robin test to determine the reproducibility of methods to prepare clothes loads for testing. All tests were completed by October 2003 and results were forwarded to the IEC. The tests demonstrated that load preparation methods provided adequate levels of reproducibility.
In 2002 there were around 220,000 hits on the programs various websites. By 2003 the number of hits increased to 523,000, representing 80,000 visits by individual inquirers. These website hits generated nearly 676 individual email enquiries for the Australian Greenhouse Ofce (AGO) to respond to on behalf of NAEEEC. Mid year the program rationalised its web addresses to improve communication with stakeholders. The website www.energyrating.gov.au then became the principal portal for those interested in the program.
ANNUAL STAKEHOLDERS FORUM
On 25 March 2003, NAEEEC held its sixth annual stakeholders forum in Melbourne. This forum is one of the most important ways NAEEEC communicates with industry and other stakeholders about topical issues and provides key stakeholders with access to government ofcials managing the program. In 2003, almost 150 participants attended the Energy Efciency Forum, including regulated-industry representatives, regulators, Commonwealth and State government ofcers, representatives from testing laboratories and energy efciency consultants. The Forum program and summary, publications distributed to attendees and plenary session presentations are all available from www.energyrating.gov.au /forums.html
SWITCHED ON AND APPLIANCES ONLINE ELECTRONIC NEWS SHEETS
Switched On is the communication bulletin of the program, of which three issues were released during 2003. This four to six page newsletter, available electronically, records topical issues of interest to stakeholders. The newsletter is available from www.energyrating.gov.au/switchedon.html The Appliances Online newsletter is a recent initiative designed to keep users of the online registration facility abreast of the latest developments. As well as being a source of the latest information in this area, the publication provides advice of a more technical nature to the more than 80% of applicants for energy labelling or MEPS who now use the online system. Anyone interested in being advised by email of these publications should contact email@example.com
PUBLICATIONS RELEASED DURING 2003
Copies of the following publications are available on www.energyrating.gov.au from the NAEEEC electronic library.
No or date of publication
2003-01 2003-02 2003-03 2003-04 2003-05 2003-06 2003-07 2003-08 2003-09 2003-10 2003-11
Achievements - 2002. When You Can Measure It, You Know Something About It - Projected Impacts 2000-2020 A Study of Home Entertainment Equipment Operational Energy Use Issues. Appliance Standby Power Consumption Store Survey 2003. Greening Whitegoods - 2001. Standards Development - 2002. A Study of Ofce Equipment Operational Energy Use Issues. Minimum Energy Performance Standards for Airconditioners, Regulatory Impact Statement. Revised Minimum Energy Performance Standards and Alternative Strategies for Small Electric Storage Water Heaters. Minimum Energy Performance Standards for Linear Fluorescent Lamps: Regulatory Impact Statement. Revised Minimum Energy Performance Standards for Electric Motors: Regulatory Impact Statement.
ANNEXURE 3 - NAEEEC MEMBER ORGANISATIONS
The Commonwealth, New Zealand, and each State and Territory are represented on NAEEEC and participate in its deliberations. Representatives are ofcials within Government departments, agencies and statutory authorities or persons appointed to represent those bodies. Representatives are usually a senior ofcer directly responsible for energy efciency. The membership is currently under review and may expand to include other agencies working in these elds. The Australian Greenhouse Ofce (AGO) is the lead Commonwealth agency for greenhouse matters. The AGO is responsible for monitoring the National Greenhouse Strategy in a cooperative effort with States and Territories and with the input of local Government, industry and the community. An AGO ofcer is the chair of NAEEEC and others provide support for its activities. The NSW Ministry of Energy and Utilities (incorporated within the Department of Energy, Utilities and Sustainability since 1 January 2004) provides policy advice to the NSW Government and operates a regulatory framework aimed at facilitating environmentally responsible appliance and equipment energy use. The Ministry is represented on the Energy Efciency and Greenhouse working group, through which the appliance and equipment related elements of the National Greenhouse Strategy are being progressed. The NSW Sustainable Energy Development Authority was established in February 1996 with a mission to reduce the level of greenhouse emissions in New South Wales by investing in the commercialisation and use of sustainable energy technologies. The Ofce of the Chief Electrical Inspector is the Victorian technical regulator responsible for electrical safety and equipment efciency. Its mission is to ensure the safety of electricity supply and use throughout the State. The corporate vision of the Ofce is to demonstrate national leadership in electrical safety matters and to improve the superior electrical safety record in Victoria. The Ofces strategic focus is to ensure a high level of compliance is sustained by industry with equipment efciency labelling and associated regulations. The Sustainable Energy Authority was established in 2000 by the Victorian Government to provide a focus for sustainable energy in Victoria. The Authoritys objective is to accelerate progress towards a sustainable energy future by bringing together the best available knowledge and expertise to stimulate innovation and provide Victorians with greater choice in how they can take action to signicantly improve energy sustainability. The Electrical Safety Ofce, Department of Industrial Relations, is the Queensland technical regulator responsible for electrical safety and appliance and equipment energy efciency. The ofce ensures compliance with electrical safety and efciency regulations throughout Queensland.
The Environmental Protection Agency, through its Sustainable Industries Division, is Queenslands lead agency in the promotion of energy efciency, renewable power, and other initiatives that reduce greenhouse gas emissions throughout the State. The key aim of the unit is to achieve increased investment in sustainable energy systems, technology and practice. Energy Safety WA seeks to promote conditions that enable the energy needs of the Western Australian Community to be met safely, efciently and economically. The Western Australian Sustainable Energy Development Ofce promotes more efcient energy use and increased use of renewable energy to help reduce greenhouse gas emissions and increase jobs in related industries. The Ofce of the Technical Regulator seeks to ensure the coordinated development and implementation of policies and regulatory responsibilities for the safe, efcient and responsible provision and use of energy for the benet of the South Australian community. The Tasmanian Governments interest is managed by the Department of Infrastructure, Energy and Resources Ofce of Energy, Planning and Conservation (OEPC). The OPEC provides policy advice on energy related matters including energy efciency. Its web site is www.dier.tas.gov.au/energy/ indext.html. Electricity standards and Safety is the technical regulator responsible for electrical safety throughout Tasmania. Regulatory responsibilities include electrical licensing, appliance approval and equipment energy efciency. The Australian Capital Territorys interest is managed by the Energy and Water Reform Branch, Industry Policy and Regulation Branch, Department of Treasury. The Department of Employment, Education and Training is responsible for the administration of regulations in the Northern Territory regarding various aspects of safety, performance and licensing for goods and services including electrical appliances. The Energy Efciency and Conservation Authority (EECA) is the principal body responsible for delivering New Zealands National Energy Efciency and Conservation Strategy. EECAs function is to encourage, promote and support energy efciency, energy conservation and the use of renewable energy sources.
For more information contact:
Equipment Appliances & Transport Team
Australian Greenhouse Office GPO Box 621 CANBERRA ACT 2601 Facsimile: (02) Email: firstname.lastname@example.org or any member organisation working on the National Appliance and Equipment Energy Efficiency Program.
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