‘Tribo-electric,’ the buzzword of the future? (via AFP) Out at sea, gentle waves provide power for thousands of homes. In cities, dancefloor moves generate…
It’s hard to do wave energy: OPT surrenders its permit to pursue a 100-buoy, 50-megawatt wave energy array off Oregon. A smaller array is in doubt, too.
The U.K. puts money behind Minesto’s “Deep Green” project, which aims to use a turbine-loaded kite zipping around underwater to produce energy.
Clean energy sources accounted for over half of Europe’s primary energy production in 2012, according to data just released by the EU.
One small island off the coast of Africa has embraced its green natural resources, most notably through an innovative hybrid hydro-wind system.
Clean Reach hopes to address one of the largest challenges facing wave and advanced tidal energy: access to adequate funding.
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.
Americans are looking to clean renewable energy because it provides so many of the solutions people are looking for—jobs, environmental protection, reliability, security.
Europe risks losing its foothold as a major competitive renewables market to China and the US if it doesn’t regain leadership on climate and green energy policies.
We should be seeking to help progressive utilities and disruptive upstarts shape a new electricity system powered increasingly by clean, distributed renewables.
The owner of an old, shuttered natural gas-fired power plant on the California coast envisions wave energy taking its place. For reals?