It’s déjà vu all over again as Lockheed Martin and Ocean Power Technologies play up a planned Australian wave energy project and OPT’s stock soars.
The owner of an old, shuttered natural gas-fired power plant on the California coast envisions wave energy taking its place. For reals?
A Wake Forest University student finds a way to turn the waves that lap swimmers produce into electricity.
With ideas and prototypes languishing, the U.S. is developing a wave energy converter challenge.
Seatricity says it will go to Wave Hub to test a wave-energy system that pumps pressurized water ashore; a 10-megawatt array is planned.
To make its SureDrive concept viable, an Australian company wants to turn floating oil rigs into wave energy absorbers. Call it RigDrive.
Ocean Renewable Power Company got its own tidal power project into the water, and now it will work with RME to bring wave power to the town of Yakutat, Alaska.
Alstom calls 100 megawatt-hours of electricity sent onto the grid a milestone for its tidal stream turbine.
Australia announces the launch of a 1-megawatt wave energy device that uses oscillating water column technology to produce energy. Now it just needs to get in the water.
Aquamarine Power CEO says nuclear power, unlike renewable power, comes with unknown costs and myriad environmental and legacy issues.
The creators of the WITT device say it could be used to convert the motion energy of walking or of the waves, and it appears to be getting more and more backers.