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Wind ability is assertive to play a greater role in affair Latin America’s growing appeal for electricity. Brazil, Chile and Mexico are accepted to accept added added than 3.7 GW of pv inverter ability from 2010 through the end of 2012, according to a abstraction from IHS Arising Action Research (EER). Brazil comprises 70 percent of the Latin America wind […]
Okay, so we all know that the output of solar photovoltaic systems vary with the available resource by the season, month, day, and hour. This so-called variability of solar, like wind, creates challenges for grid operators who are accustomed to turning up and down power plants to balance the grid.
Decarbonization is no longer a nice-to-have. It is necessary to create a sustainable future for everyone. And every company, every organization, every piece of the economy, needs to get on board.
According to the new report from AltaTerra Research "Financing Growth: Will Solar PPAs Shine in Dark Times?", the booming new market of solar power purchase agreements (PPAs), near-term growth shows modest gains and the long-term outlook is exponential. According to the report, about 72% of the nonresidential solar market in 2008 can be attributed to third-party finance and PPAs.
Consumers respond to retail sales. And so the thinking goes they might react in kind to changing electricity prices -- if they could track them. After studying this concept for one year, the Department of Energy's Pacific Northwest National Laboratory proclaimed that, on average, participants saved 10 percent and during peak periods, they saved 15 percent.
There are those in the New Energy community who are deeply uncomfortable with Big Energy of any kind, be it Big Oil, Big Coal, Big Wind or Big Sun. The size of the nation’s energy demand, however, makes “Big” pretty inevitable. The Bigness is driven by a McMansion Dweller-Utility Complex (think Military-Industrial Complex) that has survived the Great Recession and […]
A hydrogen powered Prius, the 'hydrogen highway' becoming a reality, and several innovations in green building were presented to attendees at this year's American Solar Energy Society (ASES) conference in Portland, Oregon.
In this issue, we’ve assembled a collection of viewpoints from industry analysts and technologists on what the coming year might bring in the world of photovoltaics and solar power. I found two comments particularly noteworthy.
Consumers looking for ways to spend their money in an environmentally sustainable fashion will soon be offered the chance to select products that were manufactured by companies which themselves support renewable energy for their energy needs.
Today, typical geothermal wells are about 2.5 km in depth, produce steam at about 300 degrees Celsius and generate about 4-7 megawatts (MW) of electricity. In Iceland, a project is underway to drill almost twice that deep and potentially produce almost ten times that much energy.