10 decisive energy trends

10 decisive energy trends

Solar panels modules decrease by 20% at every doubling capacity. By 2025 solar panels will be the cheapest form of electricity in many parts of the world.

10 decisive energy trends and drastically changing energy realities. That’s what DNV GL reports in its Technology Outlook 2025.

Note: this is not a futuristic prediction. It’s a picture of the impact of trends that have already been deployed, trends that will provide a new energy reality. Read More

Obama in State of the Union: We should boost renewables

Obama wants to continue big investments in renewables

President Obama is committed to taking responsible steps to address climate change, promote clean energy and energy efficiency, drive innovation, and ensure a cleaner, more stable environment for future generations

In his last State of the Union, US President Barack Obama pointed climate change.

“We’ve got to accelerate the transition away from dirty energy.”

Read More

5 Promising Technologies to make Fuel out of CO2

CO2, carbon, recycling, fuel, e-diesel, climate change, sun power, concentrated solar power, research

EU Project Uses Sun to Turn Water and CO2 Into Jet Fuel

We were wondering which new process could make green energy out of CO2. So we searched on the internet and filtered 5 beautiful technologies for you.

Let’s stop the carbon and change the world into a green planet.

Take a look. Read More

2014 record year for renewable energy

solar power, renewables, carbon, footprint, climate change, energy

Green power: Global investments reached USD 300 billion. A relatively large proportion of these billions has been done by emerging countries such as Burundi, Kenya, Honduras, Jordan and Uruguay.

According to the Global Status Report 2015 REN21, 2014 was a record year for investments in renewable energy.

Especially in Solar and Wind Energy.

The number of countries have set targets for green energy has risen to 164.  Read More

IKEA plans to invest 1.5 billion euro in Climate Change

IKEA, renewable energy, climate change, wind power, sun power, greenhouse gas, emissions, CO2

IKEA wants to produce at least 70% of the energy by 2016 and wants to increase it to full energy independence by 2020.

The next five years furniture giant IKEA will spend 1.5 billion euros (1,7 billion USD) to the development of renewable energy and other measures to help tackle climate change

  • 500 million euros (565 million USD) will be given to develop wind energy
  • Another investment of 100 million (112 million USD) will be spend for further development of solar energy
  • People in regions that are hardest hit by global warming will receive 400 million euros (450 million USD)

Read More

Pros & Cons of (renewable) energy sources

Hydrogen energy much cheaper dan fossil energy

Hydrogen energy for example, seems to be much cheaper and cleaner than fossil energy

The last few years, more and more researchers discover new approaches, technics and improvements to all kind of renewable energy sources.

Even in combining important research areas like solar energy and biomass conversion.

Renewables are important to stop the climate change. Read More

Solar Power Much Cheaper In 2014

solar power, grid, renewables, California, climate change

We help California meet its mandate to generate 33 percent of its power from renewable sources by 2020

The prices of Solar Power Systems dropped by 9 to 12 percent in 2014.

Prices are going down for years now but this is spectacular.

Reason of the drop of prices are: competition of cours, more efficient installations and operations, scaling of the productions and sharp biddings. Read More

More renewable energy and reduce costs

Less than 10% of rural populations in Sub-Saharan Africa have access to electricity

Less than 10% of rural populations in Sub-Saharan Africa have access to electricity

Much has changed over the last ten years or so since the renewable power boom began. At the start of the boom, renewable power costs were very expensive and high quality developers were hard to find. Nowadays good core development expertise is available and capital costs have dropped dramatically. Read More