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Solar power works in many places you might not expect
by Jake Richardson
CleanTechnica Translate This Article
23 March 2018
On 23 March 2018 CleanTechnica reported:
Solar power is often seen as a form of electricity that only works in sunny, hot areas, but this view is not accurate ... For example, Germany is a solar power leader globally, and yet it is located north of Massachusetts in the US. So, where would you least expect solar power to work? How about the Arctic? One very small community not very far from there in the northwest part of Canada's Yukon has tested solar power. 'Now Old Crow has a number of small-scale solar panel installations, including an 11.8 kilowatt array at the Arctic Research Centre ...'
Global Good News service views this news as a sign of rising positivity in the field of science, documenting the growth of life-supporting, evolutionary trends.
If you tried to think up the top solar power cities in the US, would you guess Indianapolis? According to a 2017 report, It was in the top 5!
Norway's largest grocery wholesaler and supplier, ASKO, uses solar power for self-consumption.
Also worth remember is that solar power doesn't just work wherever the sun shines, but it is cost-competitive -- the cheapest source of electricity -- in locations around the world. Even in the rainy UK, solar has been cheaper than nuclear for several years.
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