6 Megawatt Project in Kawartha Lakes, Now Under Construction, Marks Panasonic's First Collaboration with Coronal under the Ontario Power Authority's Feed-In Tariff Program
SPI 2014 - SMA to Debut Residential, Commercial and Utility-Scale Solutions at Solar Power International
Display to Include New Inverter Solutions and O&M Services
Solar Man Launches Solar Wonderland Funding Campaign for Energy Amusement Park
The 118 General Electric (GE) 1.7 MW turbines are expected to be fully operational and generating renewable energy in the second quarter of 2015.
The RayLight project will be acquired by Concord Green Energy Inc. ("Concord") after commercial operation. BowMont Capital and Advisory acted as the Financial Advisor to Concord.
$9.8 Billion in Total Corporate Funding, $326 Million in VC Funding
While weak light reduces the efficiency of conventional monocrystalline or polycrystalline solar modules by three to five percent, aleo solar's new 300 Watt modules maintain the same level of efficiency even in diffuse or dim light.
San Diego-based Baker Electric Solar is pleased to announce it has installed its first SolarTrackr DUO solar system. The Wovn Energy solar tracker product points the system's solar panels towards the sun all day increasing efficiency.
Overall multi module price steps up this week because the demand of China recovers gradually, but mono module price keeps stable this week. In Japan, the demand on modules shrinks notably as some Japanese power companies stop connecting solar power systems into their electricity grids.
ATI to lead the tracking (r)evolution from Booth 1042
As distributed energy resources proliferate, DERMS will become increasingly necessary as tools for grid management.
“Airport interest in solar energy is growing rapidly as a way to reduce airport operating costs and to demonstrate commitment to sustainable airport development,” says the website of Harris Miller Miller & Hanson Inc., a consulting firm that helped write the FAA’s regulatory guidance for solar power at airports. Right now, airport operating costs are high, so high that the majority of airports lose money every year. A substantial portion of those costs come from energy use. In fact, the Airport Cooperative Research Program says airports are one of the largest public users of energy in the country. In terms of expenses, energy is often the second largest operating expense, exceeded only by personnel, according to the ACRP. One way to reduce energy costs is simply to reduce electricity use, which is why many airports have taken to installing solar projects. That’s because when the initial cost of the installing the project is paid off, the airport essentially provides free electricity to itself, disregarding the cost of maintenance. That scenario, however, is only possible if the airport decides that it would like to privately own the solar operation — something that does not happen widely in the United States due to the substantial cost involved. What happens far more often is that airport solar projects are owned by private companies, which unlike airports, are eligible for tax credits. The airport, in most cases, acts solely as the property owner.
Okinawa Electric Power Company from August 8, 2014, Kyushu Electric Power from September 25, and three shikoku power companies, Hokkaido Power, Tohoku Power from October 1, are pending the solar power grid connection procedure. Although it is five now, but there is also a view of "further expansion
Transaction enables greater technology diversity in A123's product portfolio
High-tech solar system for iconic Green Building in Melbourne
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