When schoolhouse electric fires up, it’s all the rage

The first few weeks after Hurricane Sandy were rough for the city’s electric grid, but things got better as the storm neared.

The utility company, Pepco, got an upgrade and started to restart the electric grid.

Then the city switched from one kind of generator to another.

Now, the city is starting to see more and more schoolhouse fires and a lot of power outages.

As we’re reporting in the latest issue of the Journal Sentinel, schools and offices are getting power restored to some areas in the New York City area.

Pepco has said the power has been restored to more than 1.5 million customers.

We asked some of the most knowledgeable people in the power grid to tell us about how it’s working.

How it works: As you might imagine, the electricity is coming from two sources: the grid and natural gas.

Pepcoes generators generate electricity and turn it into steam, which then goes to the power plant.

This is a very complex process.

The power plant has its own grid.

The city gets power from the grid.

And it has its natural gas supply.

It’s the natural gas that makes the power.

It is the natural fuel that goes into the power plants.

As a result, the power needs to be shut down for days or weeks.

That’s because it can’t go into standby mode.

It has to be turned on in order to meet demand.

When it’s turned on, Pepcoe’s generators can supply about 100 megawatts of electricity.

That is more than enough to keep a school or office functioning.

There are two types of power plants that can generate electricity from natural gas, said Mike Nardelli, a senior energy adviser at the American Electric Power Association, a trade group for utilities.

“The natural gas plants are much more robust,” he said.

“They have much more reliable and repeatable systems than the coal plants.”

The coal plants have to be very reliable.

They can go out and turn on and off, or they can be in standby mode and get the energy they need.

In the case of schoolhouses, those are the diesel generators.

They burn natural gas and produce electricity, Nardellis said.

They need to be reliable enough.

In the case that a school has to shut down due to a power outage, there are two options: One, a school that’s in a building that has been damaged can stay open and get power back from Pepco.

That will make the electricity supply in that building, and the building will be able to recover.

Two, a building with no damage can be shut off completely, which will put it into standby.

That gives the power company enough time to recover, Nelles said.

A third option is for a school to go into “recovery mode” for a short period of time, Nardi said.

That means the school stays open and receives power.

Once that power is back on, the school can restart with more energy, Nettelli said.

It could take a couple of days.

When the power is off, a new power plant can be built that can supply power to the schools.

The cost of building that plant is dependent on how many schools have been shut down and how many buildings have been damaged, Nennelli said, so it depends on the size of the school and the type of damage.

But if the power goes out and there’s no power in the schools, then a lot more people are out of work.

There are about 12,000 school employees in New York state.

Schoolhouse power has become a huge business, said Bill Brown, a professor at Syracuse University who studies power systems.

Power outages are part of the everyday routine for many people, but it is the first thing people see when they go to work.

It really is the last thing that you see, Brown said.

Brown is studying how the power outage impacts people and the city in a series of studies that will be published this year.

Pepco, the utility company that owns and operates the power distribution system, has also said that power outage costs have increased because of Hurricane Sandy.

The agency has said that because the storms were severe, the cost of repairs went up.

So, how did this happen?

Pepco is trying to keep power out of schools because that’s the best way to keep the grid safe, Nasser said.

But because of the hurricane, the department did have to shut off the power to many of its schools because of flooding and damage.

Pepca said the cost to maintain the system has also increased, since the storm.

What we need to know: Why is the state so anxious about the schoolhouse fire?

What’s happening in the school system?

It is important to know what’s happening, Nassar said.

We need to understand the impact on our kids and