Indeed, actual experience in the energy business appears to be grounds for disqualification.
But for some energy suppliers, this bill won't inhibit Wall Street's brazenness.
For example, a loss of energy might ensure that the body can leverage all of its energy to fight an infection.
Residential heating and cooling consumes about 10 percent of U.S. energy production.
But look, it depends on how old I am [laughs], and whether I have the energy anymore.
She showed grace and energy in every movement and intellect and force in every glance.
He was a man of great intelligence, perseverance, energy, and determination.
I congratulate you upon the victory, which is due to your skill and energy.
"I'm not going to be 'mothered' by her," proclaimed Peggy with energy.
After your tearing up that deed, I'm not the man to waste my energy.
1590s, "force of expression," from Middle French énergie (16c.), from Late Latin energia, from Greek energeia "activity, operation," from energos "active, working," from en "at" (see en- (2)) + ergon "work, that which is wrought; business; action" (see urge (v.)).
Used by Aristotle with a sense of "force of expression;" broader meaning of "power" is first recorded in English 1660s. Scientific use is from 1807. Energy crisis first attested 1970.
energy en·er·gy (ěn'ər-jē)
The capacity for work or vigorous activity; vigor; power.
The capacity of a physical system to do work.
The capacity or power to do work, such as the capacity to move an object (of a given mass) by the application of force. Energy can exist in a variety of forms, such as electrical, mechanical, chemical, thermal, or nuclear, and can be transformed from one form to another. It is measured by the amount of work done, usually in joules or watts. See also conservation of energy, kinetic energy, potential energy. Compare power, work.
Note: The most important property of energy is that it is conserved — that is, the total energy of an isolated system does not change with time. This is known as the law of conservation of energy. Energy can, however, change form; for example, it can be turned into mass and back again into energy.