~ Khosla Impact invests in BBOXX to light homes across Africa and Asia ~
Global Clean Energy, Inc. (OTC PINK: GCEI), a waste-to-energy development company focused on optimizing commercially available technologies to recover, reclaim and convert waste into commercially viable energy, is pleased to announce that, after months of diligent negotiations, the Operational Strat
Eclipsall installs first building-integrated PV (BIPV) system comprising of a BIPV canopy on the south facade of the building and a BIPV tower on the building structure.
Considering that the cumulative installed PV capacity in Turkey since 1996 is just 6 to 7 MW it is clear that with these two sales contracts, Canadian Solar has reached a milestone in this important emerging market.
Solar electronics manufacturer Home CSP, Inc. has released an advanced new single-axis tracking controller, the Track'n Park, which is the only unit on the market to feature a programmable park position and remote park trigger capability. These features allow a solar tracker to move a PV array or parabolic trough to a safe position that reduces risk of damage from high winds, hail, or snow loads.
Canadian Solar is well positioned with a strong brand, a solid track record of execution and the industry's leading module warranty backed by third party insurance to participate in the growth of this important emerging market.
Panasonic Eco Solutions North America hosts expert panel to discuss indoor environmental quality in residential construction at Greenbuild
Electric bill of venerated Durham auto repair show will be reduced by more than half.
Solar energy facility behind Bolton farm stand supports operations at historic Bolton Orchards
Minesto's step-change marine power plant now producing electricity in Northern Ireland proving viability for huge ocean current power market
Nextronex was attracted to Crenlo because of its reputation of using the latest manufacturing technologies.
Energy programs, alternative energy and consumer engagement are report highlights
PowerUp Platform to Provide More Power to EC&R's Fleet of 469 GE 1.5-77 Turbines -----Additional Power Could Equate to 19 New 1.5-77 Wind Turbines for E.ON Fleet -----Agreement Complements GE and E.ON's 842 Turbine Service Agreement
IES offer state of the art software and consulting solutions for LEED
It looks like some idealistic architecture student’s vision for the future of sustainable energy production. In fact, it's a photo of a real-life solar plant that went into operation on Nov. 1 in Japan. The Kagoshima Nanatsujima Meg a Solar Power Plant , built by the electronics manufacturer Kyocera, boasts postcard views of Kagoshima Bay and Sakurajima volcano. It’s also Japan’s largest, with a capacity of 70 megawatts. That’s enough to power some 22,000 Japanese homes. The $280 million project is part of a national effort to invest in clean, renewable energy as the country continues to grapple with the fallout of the Fukushima nuclear disaster. The country’s new feed-i n tariffs have made it one of the world’s fa stest-growing solar markets . This sort of sprawling solar-panel farm is hardly the most efficient form of power generation in terms of either cost or the amount of land required. Still, it makes more sense when you consider that Japan has been dealing with soaring energy prices in the wake of a disaster that threw into question its entire nuclear-power program into question. While solar is clearly more expensive than nuclear power, the Washington Post noted in June: Most consumers think that sacrifice is worthwhile, and they say nuclear power has hidden cleanup and compensation costs that emerge only after an accident. Fossil fuels, meanwhile, release harmful greenhouse gases and must be imported from Australia, Russia, Indonesia and the Middle East. In other words, this gorgeous solar plant is what happens when a country comes face-to-face with the full societal costs of more traditional power sources.
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Solar & Wind - Featured Product
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