A deeper wind and solar power complementarity could drive much wider renewable energy deployment than developing power projects with storage
it’s possible that the coronavirus crisis might be what topples the fundamental driver of the current economic order.
Competitiveness prompts forecast upgrade, but body warns expansion lags needs of climate action.
The nation could remain dominant in the global energy sector if it continues to lead on innovation and clean energy tech-related intellectual property.
In 2017, something remarkable happened. Developing nations eclipsed wealthier nations in clean energy investment for the first time. From China to Costa Rica to Brazil, these developing countries have installed 94 gigawatts of wind and solar power as well as 20 gigawatts of nuclear and hydropower.
Replacement of the Clean Power Plan (CPP) represents a major step for Trump’s deregulatory agenda, but its impact on both the coal sector and carbon emissions remains unclear.
Line failures can emerge and propagate in power grids because of varying power injections such as those from wind and solar plants.
Industry veterans from Tesla, Aquion and A123 are trying to create cost-effective energy storage to last for weeks and months.
Solar energy is clean and abundant, but when the sun isn’t shining, you must store the energy in batteries or through a process called photocatalysis.
The energy revolution is not a smooth progression. It is a movement comprised of shifts and phases where things speed up followed, sometimes, by slower progress.
By the end of the year, London’s famous Square Mile will source 100% of its electricity needs from renewable energy sources, according to the City of London’s governing body.