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first_img(Photo: Mario Tama/Getty Images) View Comments Craving a little sugar, butter and flour? Broadway.com is teaming up with the Tony-nominated Waitress to host their very own truck. What’s inside? Tickets to Waitress…and pies! Look out for the custom vehicle from the Treats Truck starting May 11 through May 26 around the city; track it down here.Waitress representatives (and maybe even some cast members) will be on hand to sell tickets to the show; anyone who purchases a ticket from the truck will receive a free mixed berry or pecan pie. Said confections will also be sold separately. (But why would you miss out on seeing the Sara Bareilles and Jessie Nelson tuner?)Based on the film of the same name, Waitress follows Jenna, a small town waitress in a loveless marriage. A local baking contest and a new doctor shake up her life as she’s torn between her commitments and—with the help of her pie-making expertise—a chance at freedom.The show received a Tony nomination for Best Musical, as well as nods for composer Sara Bareilles and stars Jessie Mueller and Christopher Fitzgerald. Additional cast members include Keala Settle, Kimiko Glenn, Nick Cordero, Drew Gehling, Dakin Matthews and Eric Anderson. Related Showscenter_img Show Closed This production ended its run on Jan. 5, 2020 Waitresslast_img read more

first_imgChina expected to take lead in offshore wind capacity by 2021 FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmailPrint分享Greentech Media:The U.K., which now leads the world in offshore wind installations, will soon lose its title to China, despite plans to double its capacity by 2030. The analyst firm FTI Consulting expects China’s cumulative offshore capacity to pull ahead of the U.K. after 2021.That year, China is expected to have almost 10.9 gigawatts of cumulative capacity, compared to less than 10.4 gigawatts in the U.K. China has been catching up with the U.K. since 2017, when Chinese offshore wind installations breached the 1-gigawatt mark.From 2019 onward, FTI Consulting expects China to install 2 gigawatts per year, rising to 4 gigawatts annually by 2025. In contrast, the U.K. is not expected to reach 2 gigawatts per year until 2024.China’s advancement comes as the U.K. completed a number of prominent projects in 2018, including the world’s largest operational offshore wind farm, Walney Extension, which clocks in at 659 megawatts, plus the 573-megawatt Race Bank and 400-megawatt Rampion plants.Pointing to the scale of China’s ambitions, this month Jiangsu Province in eastern China was reported to have approved 24 offshore wind projects with a total capacity of 6.7 gigawatts, all due to come online before the end of 2020. The 122.29 billion yuan (USD $18 billion) investment is part of a plan called “Three Gorges on Sea” that aims to develop 10 gigawatts of offshore wind in Jiangsu, reports said.The Jiangsu projects approved this month are nearly six times as much as the 1.2 gigawatts of offshore wind power that China installed nationally in 2017, based on figures from the Global Wind Energy Council (GWEC). They also represent more than twice as much capacity as the whole country had installed offshore at the end of 2017, which GWEC put at almost 2.8 gigawatts.More: China set to overtake UK as offshore wind leader by 2021last_img read more