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Sunday, 23 October 2016

Floating solar PV power plant.

EASY TO INSTALL & DISMANTLE

Easy to adapt to any electrical configuration

Scalable from low to high power generation

No tools or heavy equipment needed.

ECO-FRIENDLY

All materials can be recycled

Reduction of water evaporation to conserve irrigation or drinking water

Slower algae growth thanks to the shielding of the water by the floating island

Low environmental impact: no excavation work, no impact on water quality

Reduced erosion of reservoir embankments by reducing waves

COST-EFFECTIVE

Return on investment boosted from the low lease price and installation costs

Streamlined manufacturing process to ensure low production cost & competitive system prices

Higher electricity production thanks to the cooling effect of water on panels and cables






With drought becoming the new normal in some parts of the country, an emerging technology brings an unexpected ray of hope: Photo voltaic.Solar panels floating on ponds and other bodies of water are getting praise in California, New Jersey and far-flung countries such as England, India and Japan, which are all investing in such projects.But these panels also reduce evaporation, a key concern in areas suffering from water shortages. In return, the water keeps the panels cool, which makes them more efficient.That makes floating solar arrays an energy-water win-win ..

Huge projects launching in Asia

The largest floating solar plant in the world is underway at the Yamakura Dam near Tokyo. The plant’s developer says it will generate enough electricity to power nearly 5,000 households, while offsetting more than 8,000 tons of carbon-dioxide emissions annually.That’s an impressive generating capacity, especially considering Japan’s acute energy-demand crisis; in 2015, the country only produced about 10 percent of its own energy. The densely populated island nation must also conserve water while taking advantage of unused space, so capitalizing on the reservoir makes a lot of sense.And in India, a country struggling to meet the freshwater needs of 1.2 billion people, reducing evaporation in waterways and lakes is critical. Work is now underway on the country’s largest photo voltaic project on Loktak Lake, the biggest freshwater lake in the northeastern state of Manipur.India is not alone. A recent World Bank report estimates that water shortages could cost some regions 6 percent of their gross domestic product by 2050.So as water conservation climbs on many countries’ agendas and the price of solar panels continues to drop, it’s natural for new and symbiotic solutions such as photo voltaic to crop up. All we must do is think outside the box.


Monday, 3 October 2016

Lobel Solar New Event




Our solar huge client list with company profile. We are pioneer of solar power projects and old set of 10 year with small innovative products to turnkey industrial solution for effective and efficient solution.