New Solar Power Tree Can Light 5 Homes in Just 4 sq ft of Land | Holistic Rehab

In this fascinating new technological innovation, a single solar tree may power half your block.



People from the Central Mechanical Engineering Research Institute (CMERI) in India have resorted to this type of design because it can yield better results with less use of space.

var RevContentSolo = { widget_id: 75284, button_text: 'Find Out More'};

You can see more below, but the basic idea is that each branch of photovoltaic panels can produce up to 5 kilowatts, meaning with only four square feet it can give enough energy to power as much as five homes.


Check out the video below to learn more:


The pictures do some of the explaining, but to make sure we will describe the solar tree. The branches hold up photovoltaic panels, each one producing five kilowatts of energy. Compared to an ordinary, ground-mounted array of solar panels, it uses only 4 square feet of land and can give 10-15% more power. 

Once filled, the battery can produce 2 hours of light after the source of energy is gone. You can watch the video to see for yourself this impressive solar power tree.



(function() { var referer="";try{if(referer=document.referrer,"undefined"==typeof referer)throw"undefined"}catch(exception){referer=document.location.href,(""==referer||"undefined"==typeof referer)&&(referer=document.URL)}referer=referer.substr(0,700); var rcel = document.createElement("script"); rcel.id = 'rc_' + Math.floor(Math.random() * 1000); rcel.type = 'text/javascript'; rcel.src = "http://trends.revcontent.com/serve.js.php?w=39184&t="+rcel.id+"&c="+(new Date()).getTime()+"&width="+(window.outerWidth || document.documentElement.clientWidth)+"&referer="+referer; rcel.async = true; var rcds = document.getElementById("rcjsload_4cf8a9"); rcds.appendChild(rcel); })();


If you enjoyed this article or learned something new, please don't forget to share it with others so they have a chance to enjoy this free information. This article is open source and free to reblog or use if you give a direct link back to the original article URL. Thanks for taking the time to support an open source initiative. We believe all information should be free and available to everyone. Have a good day and we hope to see you soon!

New Solar Power Tree Can Light 5 Homes in Just 4 sq ft of Land

In this fascinating new technological innovation, a single solar tree may power half your block.



People from the Central Mechanical Engineering Research Institute (CMERI) in India have resorted to this type of design because it can yield better results with less use of space.

var RevContentSolo = { widget_id: 75284, button_text: ‘Find Out More’};


You can see more below, but the basic idea is that each branch of photovoltaic panels can produce up to 5 kilowatts, meaning with only four square feet it can give enough energy to power as much as five homes.


Check out the video below to learn more:


The pictures do some of the explaining, but to make sure we will describe the solar tree. The branches hold up photovoltaic panels, each one producing five kilowatts of energy. Compared to an ordinary, ground-mounted array of solar panels, it uses only 4 square feet of land and can give 10-15% more power. 

Once filled, the battery can produce 2 hours of light after the source of energy is gone. You can watch the video to see for yourself this impressive solar power tree.

(function() { var referer=””;try{if(referer=document.referrer,”undefined”==typeof referer)throw”undefined”}catch(exception){referer=document.location.href,(“”==referer||”undefined”==typeof referer)&&(referer=document.URL)}referer=referer.substr(0,700); var rcel = document.createElement(“script”); rcel.id = ‘rc_’ + Math.floor(Math.random() * 1000); rcel.type = ‘text/javascript’; rcel.src = “http://trends.revcontent.com/serve.js.php?w=39184&t=”+rcel.id+”&c=”+(new Date()).getTime()+”&width=”+(window.outerWidth || document.documentElement.clientWidth)+”&referer=”+referer; rcel.async = true; var rcds = document.getElementById(“rcjsload_4cf8a9”); rcds.appendChild(rcel); })();

If you enjoyed this article or learned something new, please don’t forget to share it with others so they have a chance to enjoy this free information. This article is open source and free to reblog or use if you give a direct link back to the original article URL. Thanks for taking the time to support an open source initiative. We believe all information should be free and available to everyone. Have a good day and we hope to see you soon!

Comments

comments