By the year 2020, batteries operated lamps (BOLs) could save up to $1 billion by replacing the power used to operate the lamps, according to a new report by the American Electric Power Association (AEPA).
Bols are used to light up electrical appliances, and they have been on the rise since the advent of portable solar panels in the late 1980s.
They are also widely used for street lighting.
They emit electricity using a battery, which is charged when sunlight hits it.
BOLs can be controlled remotely using remote-controlled devices, but the device must be connected to the power grid.
The new report, titled “Battery Operated Light Switch: Cost and Benefit Analysis,” was commissioned by the National Automobile Dealers Association (NADA), the National Association of Manufacturers (NAM) and the American Solar Association (ASA).
It is based on a new study by NADA and published in the journal Energy Efficiency.
Bolts are currently used in the home, office and public buildings in some parts of the world.
According to the report, by 2020, BOL installations could be used in more than 70 percent of the homes in the U.S., and in some cases, they would power more than 80 percent of households.
It is estimated that by 2025, there will be 1.3 million BOL units in use, and in 2020, there would be 2.1 million.
The cost of the batteries would increase from $0.04 per kWh in 2020 to $0,04 per kilowatt-hour (kWh) in 2020.
That would result in a saving of more than $1.4 billion annually.
In the U!
country, the savings from BOL systems would be $3.2 billion per year, or $1,700 per household.
The savings would be even greater in other countries, including Japan, where BOL sales would reach $5.5 billion per annum by 2025.
The study also noted that BOL technology has progressed since the 1980s, when the technology first emerged.
By 2020, the most recent year for which data is available, BULs were installed in almost all of the countries surveyed.
The U.K., France, Germany, Switzerland and Australia were the only countries in the world where BUL systems were not installed.