It won’t come as a shock to anyone living in Oregon’s Willamette Valley to hear that the region has a reputation for being a soggy stretch of territory.
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Green technology came up a few times in President Obama’s State of the Union speech Tuesday — particularly the use of solar and wind energy.
The use of residential solar panels is heating up because of leasing programs that let homeowners install the equipment without putting down a lot of cash upfront.
Solar is popular in Arizona, and a new survey shows that opinion isn’t waning.
Rhone Resch, president and CEO of the Solar Energy Industries Association today released the following statement in response to President Obama’s State of the Union Address to Congress:
The San Luis Valley, already home to three solar power plants, could soon become the site of a sprawling 6,200-acre solar complex - a facility that would generate three times as much electricity as the other plants combined.
Tucked away just to the east of the on-post neighborhood it'll soon help power, four gravelly acres have been claimed by about 3,000 solar panels.
There is a bill that would limit the Arizona Corporation Commission's power to regulate renewable energy.
There are at least a dozen major ways to turn sunlight into electricity, but one of the more interesting is using a field of mirrors to focus the sun's energy on a "power tower" where the heat is captured and used later to spin a turbine and turn a generator.
This gigantic solar farm, wedged between a turkey processing plant and a landfill, is this nation's Goliath when it comes to solar thermal technology.