Andrew Follett for the Daily Caller: Officials from Britain’s wind industry are terrified their subsidies and tax incentives will end because of the U.K.’s decision to leave the European Union, according to a report by Reuters published Friday. The report found that British wind companies, particularly ones that specialize in offshore wind power, are worried that Brexit places the government subsidies and easy access to financing at risk. The industry is deeply dependent on these subsidies to make projects more economically viable. Britain’s political uncertainty following the pending resignation of Prime Minister David Cameron means cuts to subsidies are likely. The Brexit could also make it much harder for wind companies to get loans from European banks, which could significantly slow the expansion of wind power. Cont'd...
Net metering SRO 892(1) 2015 is excellent Order and It should be implemented as early as possible.
Multi-crystalline cell price falls consecutively this week, closing at historical low this week. As the demand freezes in China after the installation rush comes to the end, multi-crystalline solar cell makers have seen sharp order declines from Chinese PV module makers. For most of multi-crystalline cell markers who heavily rely on Chinese orders, they have to offer more competitive price in order to get rid of the excess stockpiles and compete to secure the orders. Moreover, the oversupply situation should worsen as most multi-crystalline cell makers still maintain at full productions and have no intention on curtailing production.
Yaskawa - Solectria Solar, the leading U.S. commercial PV inverter manufacturer, announced today that premium features and options have been added to its DISCOM and ARCCOM string combiner lines. The combiners have gone through Highly Accelerated Lifetime Testing (HALT) guaranteeing all components are carefully vetted for highest reliability. They offer utility-scale and large commercial PV designers the design flexibility needed in combiners. These string combiners have already been used in multiple utility-scale projects in the United States from 30-100MW.
Stephen Edelstein for GreenCarReports: Tesla Motors was the first carmaker to branch out from selling electric cars to offering standalone battery packs for energy storage, but others have followed the company's lead. Mercedes-Benz and Nissan have stated their intentions to enter the energy-storage market, and now BMW is jumping on the bandwagon as well. At the Electric Vehicle Symposium & Exhibition 29—known as EVS29—held this week in Montreal, Canada, BMW unveiled an energy-storage system that uses battery packs from i3 electric cars. Developed in concert with German firm Beck Automation, BMW's system is designed to use either new battery packs or "second-life" packs that have degraded too much for continued use in electric cars. Battery packs that can no longer function in cars still have enough usable capacity for energy storage. BMW has tested the concept over the past five years with various research projects, including a 2013 "micro-grid" project with the University of San Diego, and a 2014 collaboration in Germany with utility Vattenfall to use electric-car battery packs as buffer to help stabilize electricity grids. Cont'd...
Baker Electric Solar and Cathedral Catholic High School announce plans to install a 1.1 megawatt solar system within the school's 54-acre campus. The carport installation will provide energy for a school that moves ever closer to its green objectives.
The Deep Decarbonization Pathway Project (DDPP) is a global collaboration of energy research teams from around the world, charting practical pathways to deeply reduce greenhouse emissions.
"Waste to Energy (WTE) Market Size By Technology (Biological, Thermal), Industry Analysis Report, Regional Outlook (U.S., Canada, UK, Germany, France, China, Japan), Application Potential, Price Trend, Competitive Market Share & Forecast, 2016 - 2023"
Brian Maillet, of Milwaukee, has joined GEM Energy's solar business development team, focusing on the commercial and industrial sectors.
BRYAN CLARK for TheNextWeb: Part of its ‘Road to Tomorrow Initiative,’ Missouri’s Department of Transportation is teaming with Solar Roadways, an Idaho-based startup (seriously, what’s going on in Idaho?) to cover an undetermined length of Historic Route 66 with road-ready solar panels. Blair also told The Star that the bulk of its efforts will be crowdfunded. After receiving a $100,000 grant from the Federal Highway Administration to build a prototype, and a pair of $750,000 research grants from the US Department of Transportation, the group has raised more than $2 million of its own to complete the project through acrowdfunding campaign on Indiegogo. Solar Roadways’ panels are tempered safety glass that are as strong as they are efficient. In addition to harnessing energy from the sun, they also come with LED lighting to effectively replace road lines and signage. While obviously more expensive to install upfront, the panels do have the benefit of being completely modular, which would allow for quick and cheap repairs by just swapping out the broken panels rather than re-paving entire stretches of road. Cont'd...
"Small Hydropower Market Size By Region (U.S., Canada, Mexico, France, Italy, Spain, Germany, Austria, China, India, Philippines, Japan, Vietnam, Nigeria, Kenya, South Africa, Brazil, Peru, Ecuador), Price Trends, Installed Capacity, Competitive Market Share & Forecast, 2016 - 2024"
Today's long-awaited, unanimous Rule 21 decision by the California Public Utilities Commission (CPUC) comes with some very important wins for the energy customer who is interested in investing in distributed renewable energy.
Array Technologies, Inc. (ATI) is preparing to showcase the gold-standard in solar tracking at Intersolar North America in San Francisco, California.
The United States is Expected to Deploy 77.3 GW of Distributed Renewables Between 2016 and 2025, According to Navigant Research
Utility strategy and regulatory policies affect deployment of distributed renewables in the U.S., report finds
The price correction of multi-crystalline wafer has enlarged this week as the demand drops noticeably. Yet capacity expansion from the 2nd and 3rd tier multi-crystalline wafer makers comes on stream recently, making the price of multi-crystalline wafer further depressed. Moreover, multi-crystalline wafer prices are also forced to comply with bigger correction in response to the deteriorating demand and prices of multi-crystalline cells. Similarly, the demand of mono-crystalline wafer also sees signs of faltering, due to the expanded price gap with multi-crystalline wafer and the weakening downstream demand.
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