In India, the talk of moving towards electric vehicles may have suddenly gained currency but globally, innovation and environmental awareness has been gradually paving the way for such a transition with governments prodding the industry to develop and manufacture only electric vehicles (EVs).
One question has not been answered by the academics, think tanks and government agencies that study the energy sector in India.
Assam Governor Banwarilal Purohit on Wednesday said that solar energy was considered to be the best option for meeting energy requirements of modern day life as it belongs to the renewable category.
What will the energy industry look like in 2050? It seems far away, in fact it’s 33 years away. But 2017 was an equally distant future 33 years ago.
In 1984, I had just finished my undergraduate degree in a world of mainframe computers, where a digital watch with a calculator was the latest gadget.
Wind power is extracted from air flow using wind turbines or sails, to produce mechanical or electrical power. Wind energy as an alternative to fossil fuels, is plentiful, renewable, widely distributed, clean, produces no greenhouse gas emissions during operation, and uses little land.
India’s solar tariffs have fallen 40 per cent in just 16 months, an unprecedented rate way beyond any market forecasts
Non-fossil fuels–renewables, nuclear and large hydroelectric power plants–will account for more than half (56.5%) of India’s installed power capacity within the 10 years to 2027,
Imagine a world where you wake up in a smart green home and go to school in a self-driving electric vehicle to another smart green building
Record low Indian solar tariffs tendered at a groundbreaking auction may catalyze green investments and help tip the balance of new power to renewables and away from fossil fuels.
The United Arab Emirates announced today plans to invest 600 billion dirhams ($163 billion) in projects to generate almost half the country’s power needs from renewables.