Uk Solar Power Experiment

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    Happy New Year.
    Solar Power - the way forward?
    NATS (in Hampshire) have a installed some experimental solar panels.
    On the 26th of July at 13:00 the panels were running at a real world maximum output of only 7Kwatts.
    The payback time is just tooooo long.
    In the UK the panels just don't output sufficient electricity and are just too expensive to be considered a viable solution.......unfortunately.
    Perhaps they will obey Moore's law and double their efficiency every 2 years whilst halving their price.

    1. malavoda 64 months ago | reply

      Yes, its a long way to go. At least, they give a hard try.

      Happy new year my friend!

    2. Megashorts 64 months ago | reply

      I really like that sky a lot :-)

    3. patrick.gysen hibernating 64 months ago | reply

      what wonderful colours. great shot David.

    4. melcir.meri 63 months ago | reply

      Amazing place! This is our Exhibit - AWARD INVITE. Do exhibit! Join if you wish.
      Empire<br>Sandy - [c] LeapFrog!
      Graphic concept ~

      APPRECIATION AWARD

      ***Volunteers in Earthcare ACTIONS! ~ FIRST-THE EARTH! Photo-ART.
      We'd love to have this image added to the group!

    5. Renata Cancino 62 months ago | reply

      hermoso cielooo!

    6. Danielson_1988 [deleted] 61 months ago | reply

      Hi, I'm an admin for a group called Electricity Generation, and we'd love to have this added to the group!

    7. mhiggins7055 61 months ago | reply

      About the Moore's law thing, some people are saying that we've already reached the bottom for price :( $1 per Watt

      Solar is not THE answer but one of many

    8. Rhasty09 60 months ago | reply

      hi there

      Just wanted to let you know that we used this image on our 'How to Use Solar Power' page in mahalo.com

      Check it out:
      www.mahalo.com/How_to_Use_Solar_Power

    9. farlane 59 months ago | reply

      Hey there - I blogged this to 2009 Michigan Energy Fair - June 26-28th on Absolute Michigan.

      Thanks for making this available through Creative Commons.

    10. andrewliken 48 months ago | reply

      David,

      could I use this image for a photovoltaic-based research poster - would provide attribution of course ? Heriot-Watt University, andy.liken@pet.hw.ac.uk, looking for a high-res image if you can provide ? Any help much appreciated - thanks, Andy.

    11. ceo-me 46 months ago | reply

      Great location & a great shot David..

      May I ask for your permission to use this picture and some pics related to
      solar energy from your photostream.
      I wish to use them on my solar energy website.

      Kindly get back to me.

      Thanks,
      ceo-me

    12. david.nikonvscanon 46 months ago | reply


      Ceo-me
      Glad you like my picture
      As long as you credit me, you can use my image on your solar energy website.
      A clickable link back to my flickr page would be ideal.
      Regards David

    13. uncle sam2005 43 months ago | reply

      what wonderful colours. great shot David.
      Solar Orlando

    14. Ray's DIY Solar panels 43 months ago | reply

      The contrast is truly remarkable. As to solar cell efficiency, they really get more cost appropriate. If someone is interested in diy home solar panels, then feel free to check out my blog.

    15. bustour 42 months ago | reply

      Beautiful photo. You can find it at renewable energy resources, credited to you.

    16. australianpolicyonline 37 months ago | reply

      Thanks from Australian Policy Online. This pic is our feature image (with attribution) for APO's Environment & Planning section for a week or so from 14 April 2011. See www.apo.org.au/environment-planning (illustrating a report called 'Learning the hard way: Australian policies to reduce carbon emissions’)

      PS. APO is a non profit website making the latest Australian social policy research available to the public. Thank you for listing your image with a Creative Commons license.

    17. JanettaP 30 months ago | reply

      Great photo! We used it in an article about powering your life with solar electricity.

    18. gopal159 28 months ago | reply

      happy new year to u .
      Solar electricity systems, known as solar photovoltaics (PV), capture the sun's energy using photovoltaic cells. The cells convert the sunlight into electricity, which ...
      solarpanelsindia.com

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