power surge protection Articles

  • Solar thermal power coming to a boil

    After emerging in 2006 from 15 years of hibernation, the solar thermal power industry experienced a surge in 2007, with 100 megawatts of new capacity coming online worldwide. During the 1990s, cheap fossil fuels, combined with a loss of state and federal incentives, put a damper on solar thermal power development. However, recent increases in energy prices, escalating concerns about global ...


    By Earth Policy Institute

  • World geothermal power generation nearing eruption

    With fossil fuel prices escalating and countries searching for ways to reduce oil dependence and greenhouse gas emissions, capturing the earth’s heat for power generation is garnering new attention. First begun in Larderello, Italy, in 1904, electricity generation using geothermal energy is now taking place in 24 countries, 5 of which use it to produce 15 percent or more of their total ...


    By Earth Policy Institute

  • Realizing energy savings in water processing applications using medium voltage adjustable frequency drives

    Why uptime and energy efficiency matter in water processing Making sure that systems and processes are up and running while improving energy efficiency (and cost) is crucial in water processing applications. During the recent recession, federal and municipal budgets tightened, limiting access to capital across the United States. At the same time, increased awareness of the ...


    By Eaton Corporation

  • How to take care of your solar lights in winter

    Most sun powered items survive the winter fine and dandy the length of you keep scoops, snow blowers and chemicals far from them. Others, on the other hand, truly ought to be taken inside. This article audits what ought to come in and how to store them appropriately, and what how to deal with sun oriented lights that will stay out for the winter. ...


    By Greenshine New Energy LLC

  • How to make hydropower more environmentally friendly

    Hydropower provides 85 percent of the world’s renewable electricity, but comes with a hefty environmental price tag. Here’s what some are doing to fix that. Humanity got its first large-scale electricity thanks to hydropower. On Aug. 26, 1895, water flowing over Niagara Falls was diverted to spin two generators, producing electricity to manufacture aluminum and carborundum. Since ...


    By Ensia

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