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[BBC News] Sun, water, waves and wind. Not a holiday on the Algarve, but Portugal’s power sources for the future. On the edge of the sleepy town of Moura in southern Portugal is a scene straight out of a science fiction novel.
Each summer, near the time of the summer solstice, the sleepy little town of Amherst Wisconsin (population 964) becomes a mecca for renewable energy enthusiasts from around the world.
Reaching Darbang in Myagdi district is an ordeal. The rough roads leading from the district capital of Beni are impassable during the rains, requiring you to wade through rivers and perform balancing acts across landslides to get there. So it’s surprising that once you reach there, what greets you is not a sleepy rural village, but a bustling center of economic activity.
Sunny Sky but Loonie Shy: Canada’s Peculiar Aversion to Federal Support for Renewable Energy Deployment
When it comes to federal support for renewable energy deployment, the difference between Canada and the U.S. can be summed up in a quote by the late actor Robin Williams: “Canada is like a sleepy loft apartment over a really great party.”
The leading global wind industry trade show no longer faces an uncertain future with the recent announcement that Messe Husum, which has hosted the long-running Husum Wind conference and exposition, and Messe Hamburg, representing a key location for German wind original equipment manufacturers (OEMs), have agreed to jointly host a new international trade show in Hamburg every other year, beginning in 2014. Beginning in 2015 the existing biennial Husum Wind fair will become more focused on the domestic market.
By Gerson Freitas Jr., Bloomberg Two decades ago, when coal ruled U.S. power generation, a Florida utility plowed some of its extra cash into a wind farm atop a desolate Oregon plateau. It was the start of an unimaginably successful bet. This year, that company — now named NextEra Energy Inc. — became the world’s first utility with a market capitalization […]
From the deserts of Nevada to the hollers of West Virginia, and everywhere in between, Americans love our solar. Survey after survey shows that solar energy is supported by large majorities of Americans from across the political spectrum. A 2018 Pew Research Center poll once again put the number at nearly 9 out of 10 U.S. adults who favor increasing the amount of solar energy powering our country. Solar is one thing that unites us even in this divided time. And we’ve seen that solar supporters coming together can take on powerful opponents, and win.
Duke Energy's 18-MW Ninety-Nine Islands hydroelectric facility has provided a reliable source of clean, renewable power to the Piedmont Carolinas for 100 years and is positioned to continue operating well into the future.
Great ideas abound for new feedstocks and novel infrastructure. We admire so many of them: jatropha, carinata, switchgrass, sweet sorghum, blender pumps, systems-at-sea, and so much more.