2. Southern California Edison 194.6 MW (Annual capacity in megawatts)

Southern California Edison (SCE) came in second, up from 4th place in the previous year, integrating 195 MW. A majority of SCE’s solar energy portfolio came from more than 15,000 distributed projects representing more than 167 MW of capacity. This is nearly equal to PG&E’s share of the distributed market segment in 2012. The growth of distributed solar in key states can be attributed to the increasing trend of third-party solar contracting and the continued declining costs of photovoltaic, which compensated for a downward trend in state and utility solar incentive levels and availability. Upwards of 75 percent of residential homes used a third-party solar provider in California last year, driving new distributed market growth, even while the California Solar Initiative (CSI) incentive programs were largely concluding.
Southern California Edison (SCE) came in second, up from 4th place in the previous year, integrating 195 MW. A majority of SCE’s solar energy portfolio came from more than 15,000 distributed projects representing more than 167 MW of capacity. This is nearly equal to PG&E’s share of the distributed market segment in 2012. The growth of distributed solar in key states can be attributed to the increasing trend of third-party solar contracting and the continued declining costs of photovoltaic, which compensated for a downward trend in state and utility solar incentive levels and availability. Upwards of 75 percent of residential homes used a third-party solar provider in California last year, driving new distributed market growth, even while the California Solar Initiative (CSI) incentive programs were largely concluding.

Southern California Edison (SCE) came in second, up from 4th place in the previous year, integrating 195 MW. A majority of SCE’s solar energy portfolio came from more than 15,000 distributed projects representing more than 167 MW of capacity. This is nearly equal to PG&E’s share of the distributed market segment in 2012. The growth of distributed solar in key states can be attributed to the increasing trend of third-party solar contracting and the continued declining costs of photovoltaic, which compensated for a downward trend in state and utility solar incentive levels and availability. Upwards of 75 percent of residential homes used a third-party solar provider in California last year, driving new distributed market growth, even while the California Solar Initiative (CSI) incentive programs were largely concluding.

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