2016-10-27] Sunforson Solar Trapezoid Tin Roof Mounting System in Cambodia
It is very glad to announce Sunforson solar trapezoid tin roof mounting system is installed in Cambodia. It is about 20KW pilot project. Sunforson provides simple L feet mounting solution on the trapezoid tin roofs. It is quite easy to install with special G nut which saves a lot labor cost. Our customer said he was quite satisfied with SunRack mounting racks. It is awesome. Hope more and more people will chose SunRack tin roof mounting brackets to make panel installation simpler.
2016-09-14] Multi-application for SunRack Tripod Mountings
Sun Rack tripods mounting solution is very popular in solar market.As this unique mounting design can be multi-applied in various solar installation,for example: applied on concrete block,directly on ground floor,installed by ballast cement,also pitched rooftops. Here share with our new project installation in Mexico,triangular mounting installed on standing seam rooftop.SunRack SFS-FR-03 triangle racks installed with our standing seam roof clamps,it can be zera-penetration on roof sheet.
2016-10-27] IEA Boosts Renewables Growth Forecast as Global Installed Capacity Surpasses Coal
Global renewable energy deployments are set to grow at a much faster pace than previously anticipated, according to the International Energy Agency. Renewable energy resources accounted for more than half of the world’s new electricity capacity last year, overtaking coal in terms of installed power capacity. Record-level additions of onshore wind (63 gigawatts) and solar PV (49 gigawatts) drove annual renewable electricity capacity growth in 2015 to an all-time high of 153 gigawatts. In the latest edition of the IEA’s Medium-Term Renewable Market Report(MTRMR), released yesterday, the agency upped its five-year renewables forecast by 13 percent, due in large part to stronger policies in the United States, China, India and Mexico. The report projects global renewable electricity capacity will increase by 42 percent, or 825 gigawatts, between 2015 and 2021. The new forecast stands in sharp contrast to IEA's previous reports. The 2004 World Energy Outlook predicted the share of non-hydro renewables in electricity generation would grow from 2 percent in 2002 to 6 percent in 2030. "Most of the increase will be in wind and biomass," the report stated. IEA said its latest revision was driven in part by cost. Last year saw record-low long-term remuneration prices ranging from $30 per megawatt-hour to $50 per megawatt-hour for both onshore wind and solar PV plants. The new report forecasts onshore wind generation costs to decrease by an additional 15 percent by 2021, and for utility-scale solar PV to decline by an additional 25 percent by the same year. However, policy shifts were the primary reason for the IEA’s new projection. The U.S. alone represents nearly half of the forecast revision thanks to the extension of federal tax credits for solar and wind. With this policy change, the U.S. is expected to surpass the European Union to become the second-largest global market for renewable energy capacity additions over the forecast period. Innovation and the Next Generation Utility The IEA’s outlook is also more optimistic due to higher renewables targets set under China’s 13th five-year economic plan. China will remain the undisputed leader in renewable energy deployments, hosting more than one-third of global cumulative solar PV and onshore wind capacity by 2021. In India, ambitious government targets and competitive tenders (IEA notes that contract prices have already declined by a factor of two since 2014) are driving a more positive outlook. Mexico’s recent power-sector reforms and new auction system have also boosted expectations for medium-term growth. Source: IEA's Medium-Term Renewable Market Report While renewable energy installed capacity is increasing rapidly around the globe, renewables growth as a portion of overall electricity generation will be more modest, increasing from 23 percent in 2015 to nearly 28 percent in 2021. Renewables are the fastest-growing source of electricity generation in the medium term, providing more than 60 percent of the global increase in electricity output over the next five years. Coal and other baseload fossil fuels will continue to make up the largest source of electricity generation, however, because solar and wind can’t produce power around the clock. Also, while renewables will see strong growth on the whole, the IEA identified noteworthy regional differences. “In most developed economies, incremental renewable generation over the medium term is higher than electricity demand growth (e.g., European Union, United States) thus accelerating the decarbonization of the power sector," the report states. "In many emerging markets, such as those in China, India and the Association of Southeast Asian Nations where power demand is expected to continue to grow significantly, renewables are anticipated to meet only a portion of new generation growth.” The IEA notes this is a concern in the fight to address climate change. China alone is responsible for 40 percent of global renewable power growth, but that represents only half of the country’s electricity demand increase. Source: IEA's Medium-Term Renewable Market Report So despite progress on renewables, the IEA questioned whether the world will be able to reach the targets set in the Paris Agreement. While solar and wind are on an upswing, even greater renewable energy deployments are needed to reach long-term global climate goals. “Meeting the objective of the COP21 global climate agreement to hold the increase in global average temperature to well below 2 degrees Celsius will require stronger decarbonization rates and accelerated penetration of renewables in all three sectors: power, transport and heat,” the report states. The Paris Agreement was signed by 197 countries last December and so far has been ratified by 86 parties. The next round of talks is set to take place from November 7-18 in Marrakesh, Morocco, where stakehold...
2016-10-22] Get Ready for Unite State Rooftop Solar Stall in 2017
This was supposed to be solar’s moment. Residential panel installations in the U.S. grew 71 percent in 2015 as the falling cost of panels made the power they generate more competitive. In December, Congress unexpectedly extended a tax credit set to expire at the end of 2016. Panel buyers will get reimbursed for 30 percent of the cost of new solar panels through 2019 and at least 22 percent through 2021. Yet instead of energizing the industry, the extension has hurt growth, as solar companies no longer rush to meet a deadline. After jumping more than 1,000 percent since 2010, panel installations are projected to grow by only 0.3 percent in 2017, according to Bloomberg New Energy Finance. Faced with the industry’s first major slowdown, companies are figuring out their next move. “You’re selling the urgency to get in while the tax credits are available,” says Hugh Bromley, an analyst at BNEF. “Once you have long-term subsidy certainty, solar companies may struggle to reimagine their sales pitches.” Falling power prices in some markets don’t help. Consumers looking to lower their bill might not get the savings they used to by installing a solar system. There’s also doubt over net-metering laws that require utilities to pay rooftop customers for the power they sell to the grid. Although 43 states have some version of net metering, according to BNEF, last year Nevada, one of the fastest-growing states for solar, added a fee for homes with panels and cut the amount utilities pay them for the power they add to the grid. The two top U.S. panel installers, Elon Musk’s SolarCity and Sunrun, promptly left the state, which in September agreed to grandfather prior rates for 32,000 existing customers. Investors are demanding a reset of solar’s business model. “It was growth at all costs,” says Michael Morosi, an analyst at Avondale Partners. Now that the market isn’t paying for that growth, companies can “go for the most profitable customers,” he says. Solar companies have long relied on a leasing model, signing homeowners to 20-year contracts that require no money down. This ensured growth, but it also spread out revenue over decades. Now, solar companies are selling more units, which ensures they get paid sooner. For SolarCity, the country’s top installer, cash sales and loan payments accounted for more than 30 percent of revenue in September, up from about 20 percent in the second quarter, says Chief Executive Officer Lyndon Rive. Leasing is expected to account for less than half of new installations in 2017, down from more than 70 percent in 2014. This is a mark of maturity for the $7.8 billion U.S. residential solar industry, says Benjamin Cohen, chairman of renewable-energy financing company T-Rex. “Installers can focus on what is the most efficient use of their balance sheet,” he says. “Maybe this moment says these companies shouldn’t be behemoths.” Growth should resume by 2018, BNEF says. Only 1 percent of U.S. households have panels on their roofs. “Every other solar market during its period of retooling has faced a collapse of 20 to 90 percent,” says BNEF’s Bromley. “So for the U.S. to face a year or two of stagnation before continued growth is an overwhelmingly positive outcome.”
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