The Australian Bureau of Statistics (ABS) has a new way of measuring electricity demand in the nation’s largest cities, and it’s an interesting one.
A new voltage meter is installed at the entrance of the Central Bank of Australia (CBAN) in Melbourne.
The CBAN was established in 1881 to help manage the flow of Australian power.
It was the first bank to operate in the state of Victoria.
Now, it has been rebranded as the Victorian Energy Authority and its purpose is to monitor and control the electricity market.
The CBAP is also part of the government’s energy and climate change strategy.
Its goal is to create an energy policy that is sustainable, effective and socially just.
There are two major components to the system:The system was developed in partnership with the Victorian Government and the Federal Government to monitor electricity demand for Victoria.
The aim is to get an average electricity demand, which is based on a blend of retail and wholesale data, from January 1 to September 30.
But there is more to it than just average electricity consumption.
The system has a range of other metrics that measure a number of variables.
These include:How much energy is being produced (e.g. by wind turbines or solar panels)How much is being used (e in the example above)How fast it is being generatedHow much of it is consumed (e again)The data is stored on servers, and the network monitors changes over time.
You can see a full breakdown of what the system measures in the graph below.
It has a wide range of measurement options including:The network monitors how much electricity is being pumped out from different parts of the system, such as from a transmission line, the network’s own generation or renewable generation sources.
It also monitors the amount of electricity generated by solar panels on the rooftop of buildings.
And the network tracks how much water is being captured from streams and lakes.
The data comes from a number from a wide variety of sources.
As part of this, the system also monitors how often power supplies are down and how long they last.
In Victoria, there is no power supply in the system.
However, the data that’s collected is not automatically shared with the State Government.
It is only available to the Federal Environment Agency (FEA), which runs the system from the CBAN.
Because of this and because the data is shared, the government can be confident that it’s not being misused.