‘Smart’ smart boiler systems could reduce CO2 emissions from power plants by as much as 40 percent

A system that automatically turns on and off energy-saving appliances could reduce global emissions by 40 percent, according to a new report.

The report, from the U.K.-based consultancy Energywise, estimates that if a smart boiler and other similar appliances were installed throughout the U., their “energy consumption would be reduced by roughly 40 percent in 2025.”

“It’s a very smart system that has been designed to save energy,” said Rob Davies, director of the Energywise Global Energy Solutions.

“It could be the biggest single innovation in this new generation of energy technologies that is happening in the U.”

The report said that, for example, the smart boiler could turn off a water heater if it senses a change in temperature.

“There is no limit to the number of devices that can be programmed to do this, and there are so many that we could probably get a whole smart system of them, from washing machines to refrigerators to washing machines,” Davies said.

Smart-boiler systems are already used in power plants to save power when the wind is blowing or the air is cold, to help control air pollution.

But they can also be used to heat water or heat homes when they are cold.

The latest report found that, over the next 15 years, about one-third of the energy that goes into heating, cooling and lighting the world’s population could be spent saving, or even reducing, CO2.

The report estimated that the technology could reduce emissions by about 50 percent from electricity use in the next 10 years.

The technology is being touted by some environmental groups as a way to cut CO2 from power generation by 40 to 40 percent by 2030.

But the report says that’s a lot of money to spend and argues that it will not be possible to achieve such a goal without “significant investment and support.”

“This is an extremely expensive technology to develop, and in fact, there is currently no viable technology to reduce CO 2 emissions by more than 40 percent,” the report said.

Davies said that the U, like many countries around the world, is spending more than its fair share of its money on energy efficiency programs, such as the smart-boiling industry.

“The fact that this is a very big market, a very important market for this technology, has led to this investment in this technology,” he said.

The Energywise report estimates that the smart heating system would save up to 1.5 million metric tons of CO2 a year in 2025.