What’s it mean to say that the giant new solar plant in the California desert will power 140,000 homes? We explain it.
The U.S.-backed Ivanpah solar power tower plant in California officially opens, and we tell you four things you ought to – but probably don’t – know about it.
There were reports that the big new power tower solar thermal plant in California had gone online, but a closer look suggests not quite yet, or at least not fully.
What’s a cool backdrop for the lead single for a new album? The Fray thinks it’s the Google-backed Ivanpah power tower solar station in the Mojave Desert.
Developers of the Ivanpah power tower project say the plant “produced its first output of energy when the Unit 1 station was synced to the power grid for the first time.”
Awesome or a blight on the desert? See Ivanpah, near completion in the Mojave, in all its glory.
Future360.tv spoke with John Woolard, CEO of BrightSource Energy, to learn about the Ivanpah solar power facility in the Mojave Desert.
SolarReserve reports that the receiving unit for its Crescent Dunes solar power tower, with molten salt storage tech, is in place.
The massive Ivanpah power-tower solar energy plant is in the home stretch of development, having achieved “first flux,” BrightSource Energy says.
Julie Cart’s coverage of solar power development in the California desert prompts the question: Is she “the most anti-solar reporter in the mainstream media”?
Concentrating solar might be struggling, but BrightSource Energy just raised $80 million in equity investment, and won regulator approval for two (of five) power purchase deals.