In the German town of Leinefelde-Worbis
Messe München from June 19–21
267 MW Project in Washington Expected to be Complete by 2015
Report from UNEP-Frankfurt School examines in detail how investment flows into renewables are evolving around the world, and the reasons for those changes
IES to Launch New Enhanced Architectural Analysis Package at AIA
– Spurs Growth in Europe
Sacramento-based facility showcases SunSeeker®-friendly installation process; offers hands-on training experience
Goal Zero has engineered an innovative approach to consumer power needs by utilizing the latest in solar and battery technology.
Annual review tracks the good news in solar and wind, and the bad news in biofuels for countries around the world.
MECASOLAR leads a European R&D project to develop new materials to increase the efficiency and durab
Part of the European EUREKA Technology Cooperation Program, the OPTIMUS project will last three years and is part funded by the CDTI.
Multi cell prices upturn appears to be overdone, as the hefty EU anti-dumping story is played up. While the outcome of provisional anti-dumping tariffs came below market anticipation, some cell makers are losing confidence in maintaining above-average price premium.
Until recently less than 1% of Japan's electrical power output came from renewables. But following the catastrophe of Fukushima and the power blackouts that followed, Japan has seen an explosion in investment in alternatives. Solar, in particular, in this averagely photon-blessed country, has seen a seismic rise of late and is this year poised to become the world's largest solar market in volume after China. According to a report by energy analyst IHS on Japan's energy mix, Japan's solar installations jumped by "a stunning 270% (in gigawatts) in the first quarter of 2013." That means by the end of 2013 there will be enough new solar panels equal to the capacity of seven nuclear reactors. Such massive growth will allow Japan to surpass Germany and become the world's largest photovoltaics (PV) market in terms of revenue this year. "Japan is forecast to install $20 billion worth of PV systems in 2013, up 82% from $11 billion in 2012," IHS said. "In contrast, the global market is set for tepid 4% growth. The strong revenue performance for Japan this year is partly driven by the high solar prices in the country." Germany still leads with the total number of units and capacity, however, with its 32,192 megawatts. Japan is now closer to the U.S.'s 8,069 megawatts at 7,429 megawatts, according to London-based BNEF.
Intersolar Europe: Press Agency Krampitz Communications presents the first results of their communic
Two thirds of the biomass, solar and wind companies surveyed do not have a communication strategy
Q1 2013 report highlights continued growth of residential solar in U.S.
New bands will ‘sharpen world's focus' on Scottish sector
Records 12181 to 12195 of 24975
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