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Renewable energy is energy that is collected from renewable resources, which are naturally replenished on a human timescale, such as sunlight, wind, rain, tides, waves, and geothermal heat. Renewable energy often provides energy in four important areas: electricity generation, air and water heating/cooling, transportation, and rural (off-grid) energy services.

Renewable WIND Energy

Wind power is the use of air flow through wind turbines to provide the mechanical power to turn electric generators. Wind power, as an alternative to burning fossil fuels, is plentiful, renewable, widely distributed, clean, produces no greenhouse gas emissions during operation, consumes no water, and uses little land. The net effects on the environment are far less problematic than those of fossil fuel sources.

Renewable WAVE Energy

Wave power is the capture of energy of wind waves to do useful work – for example, electricity generation, water desalination, or pumping water. A machine that exploits wave power is a wave energy converter (WEC). Wave power is distinct from tidal power, which captures the energy of the current caused by the gravitational pull of the Sun and Moon. Waves and tides are also distinct from ocean currents which are caused by other forces including breaking waves, wind, the Coriolis effect, cabbeling, and differences in temperature and salinity.

Know More About WIND ENERGY

While certain forms of wireless charging have been in development for over a century, other newer forms of wireless charging have proven to be the next big step towards a world where wearable and electronic devices can be charged anywhere, without chargers and tangled cords. Let’s have a look at how our OTAC – Radio Frequency Wireless Charging is making waves!

  • What is WIND Energy
  • Benefits
  • The Future
Wind turbines allow us to harness the power of the wind and turn it into energy. When the wind blows, the wind turbine's blades spin clockwise, capturing energy of the wind. This triggers the main shaft of the wind turbine, connected to a gearbox within the nacelle, to spin. The gearbox sends that energy to the generator, converting it to electricity. Wind electricity then travels to a transformer, where voltage levels are adjusted to match with the grid.    

It’s a clean fuel source. Wind energy doesn’t pollute the air like power plants that rely on combustion of fossil fuels, such as coal or natural gas. Wind turbines don’t produce atmospheric emissions that cause acid rain or greenhouse gasses.

Wind energy is a domestic source of energy. The nation’s wind supply is abundant: over the past 10 years, cumulative wind power capacity in the United States increased an average of 30% per year, outpacing the 28% growth rate in worldwide capacity.

It’s sustainable. Wind is actually a form of solar energy; winds are caused by the heating of the atmosphere by the sun, the rotation of the earth, and the earth’s surface irregularities. For as long as the sun shines and the wind blows, the energy produced can be harnessed to send power across the grid.

Wind power is cost effective. It is one of the lowest-priced renewable energy technologies available today, costing between four and six cents per kilowatt-hour, depending upon the wind resource and project financing of the particular project.

Wind turbines can be built on existing farms or ranches. This greatly benefits the economy in rural areas, where most of the best wind sites are found. Farmers and ranchers can continue to work the land because the wind turbines use only a fraction of the land. Wind power plant owners make rent payments to the farmer or rancher for the use of the land providing landowners with additional income.

To understand the trends and future of wind power, it’s important to understand that collecting data is important. Transforming operational data into value is key. Data-driven insights, expert recommendations and advanced field services -  all integrated into a single software platform - drive revenue increase, costs reduction and lower risk in wind energy systems. That’s what we do. That’s how we optimize 15,000+ wind turbines across 12 different OEMs. With a suite of apps that leverages data and analytics, in partnership with our hardware and services solutions to enhance efficiency, cybersecurity, reliability, and profitability of your wind assets.

Know More About WAVE ENERGY

While certain forms of wireless charging have been in development for over a century, other newer forms of wireless charging have proven to be the next big step towards a world where wearable and electronic devices can be charged anywhere, without chargers and tangled cords. Let’s have a look at how our OTAC – Radio Frequency Wireless Charging is making waves!

  • What is WAVE Energy
  • Benefits
  • Disadvantages

Ocean waves have a lot of energy, and wave power is a renewable energy source capable of generating electricity.Wave power is free, sustainable, renewable, and produces zero waste. Therefore, it can contribute to reducing our carbon footprint.There is an enormous energy potential that can be taken out of the waves and tides, but scientists, companies, and national authorities have not yet understood how to make it a viable product. Wave power is produced by the up and down motion of floating devices placed on the surface of the ocean.In other words, wind produces waves, and then waves produce energy.As the waves travel across the ocean, high-tech devices capture the natural movements of ocean currents and the flow of swells to generate power.

1. Renewable: The best thing about wave energy is that it will never run out. There will always be waves crashing upon the shores of nations, near the populated coastal regions. The waves flow back from the shore, but they always return. Unlike fossil fuels, which are running out, in some places in the world, just as quickly as people can discover them. Unlike ethanol, a corn product, waves are not limited by a season. They require no input from man to make their power, and they can always be counted on.

2. Environment Friendly: Also unlike fossil fuels, creating power from waves creates no harmful byproducts such as gas, waste, and pollution. The energy from waves can be taken directly into electricity-producing machinery and used to power generators and power plants nearby. In today’s energy-powered world, a source of clean energy is hard to come by.

1. Suitable to Certain Locations : The biggest disadvantage to getting your energy from the waves is location. Only power plants and towns near the ocean will benefit directly from it. Because of its source, wave energy is not a viable power source for everyone. Landlocked nations and cities far from the sea have to find alternate sources of power, so wave energy is not the clean energy solution for everyone.

2. Effect on marine Ecosystem : As clean as wave energy is, it still creates hazards for some of the creatures near it. Large machines have to be put near and in the water to gather energy from the waves. These machines disturb the seafloor, change the habitat of near-shore creatures (like crabs and starfish) and create noise that disturbs the sea life around them. There is also a danger of toxic chemicals that are used on wave energy platforms spilling and polluting the water near them.


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