The robot solar startup has found friends in two huge power companies.
After going through hard times in past two years, China's PV industry shows positive trends this year due to rebalance of supply and demand, increasing market demand and policy support.
IXYS is addressing market demands for solutions specifically for high frequency applications
Yingli Green Energy Forms Consortium to Provide Engineering, Procurement and Construction Services for 5 MW Solar Power Plant in Thailand
The THB 631.5 million (19.4 million USD ) solar project is now under construction with commercial operation expected to begin in May 2015.
The 3.6MW project will span across seven IKEA sites located in Victoria, New South Wales, and Queensland, and will generate enough clean energy to offset approximately 4,000 tonnes of CO2 annually.
Continue to Demonstrate Effectiveness, Reliability for Energy Storage; Value for Frequency Regulation Market
With over one million panels cleaned, the company's water-free robotic panel cleaning system has eliminated a major hurdle to viable commercial solar energy production - and will be cleaning five million panels a month by end of 2014
Growing number of customers attracted to toroidal technology's higher performances and cost reductions in inductors and transformers applications.
New Westinghouse Solar commercial installation to cover nine senior-care facilities
The event will bring universities from all over the world together to participate in a five-day on-the-water competition.
Advantages of stand-alone and grid-tie storage systems in one device/AC and DC operation possible
With price cuts in the solar component supply chain, polysilicon demand and pricing is also negatively impacted. In China, some wafer companies lower production utilization and cut polysilicon procurement.
Arlen Van Draanen, Richard Martinez discuss Global Geothermal Energy Development at Alternative Energy Advisors Geothermal Partners Conference
Over the weekend it was announced that the long-awaited White House solar panel installation was finally completed and operational. The install signifies an American desire for clean power and energy independence.
Demand for solar energy is heating up across the United States, and the nation's military is becoming one of the sector's major customers. The Department of Defense wants renewable energy to make up at least one quarter of its total energy use by 2025, and solar energy is squarely within its sights. The Military just recently began construction of a solar power plant at Fort Huachuca in Arizona, where solar panels will be installed over 68 acres, constituting the largest solar array of any military base in the U.S. According to the commanding general of the base, Maj. Gen. Robert Ashley, the project reflects the military's commitment to energy security. Whether it be engaged in disaster relief, humanitarian missions or in military operations, the military needs reliable energy that is "off the grid," since public electrical utilities are vulnerable to adverse weather conditions and potential sabotage. The military also needs to be ready for possible disruptions to the oil supply, which could cripple it and the nation's economy. Such risks to national security are turning the armed forces into a vast laboratory for the development of solar technology and the creation of "net-zero" environments, where energy consumption equals the energy created on-site. The military already used solar arrays at fixed-site locations in Afghanistan. By moving to solar power, the military could also avoid the high costs of transporting gasoline to remote areas of the world. In the past, moving gasoline to bases in Afghanistan could cost up to $400 per gallon.
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