Review of legal and institutional issues in the use of decentralized solar energy systems
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Review of legal and institutional issues in the use of decentralized solar energy systems by Martin Schweitzer

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Published by Dept. of Energy, Oak Ridge National Laboratory, for sale by the National Technical Information Service] in Oak Ridge, Tenn, [Springfield, Va .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Solar energy -- Law and legislation -- United States.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesDecentralized solar energy systems.
StatementMartin Schweitzer.
SeriesORNL/TM ; 7078
ContributionsOak Ridge National Laboratory.
The Physical Object
Paginationvii, 136 p. ;
Number of Pages136
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14505330M

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The past few years have been transformational for the solar energy industry in the United States. Where previously solar energy was on the fringes of energy generation, it is now mainstream. Where previously solar energy accounted for only a tiny share of energy generation, it now generates a significant portion of the energy in many markets.   Renewable Energy Credits: If intending to use a Renewable Energy Credit (REC) for purposes of meeting above-code programs such as for LEED-certified green building projects, it will be important to ensure compliance with those program requirements. As with all commodities, monetizing REC values can require both business and legal issues expertise. In terms of cooking and building energy use, it examines the cultural barriers to solar home systems, improved cookstoves, and energy efficient heating, cooling, and hot water practices. Moreover, due to the direct contact with the technology, the use of decentralized solar energy systems is an essential tool in educating the local communities about the importance of the fight against climate change and the various benefits of clean energy. Experiments and technologies.

  The fast-growing solar energy installations in homesteads have led to an increase in energy ‘prosumers’ i.e. household equipment’s that produce .   This is remarkable because it would come from home solar systems that only consist of one-to-four solar panels at a time. This new distributed solar energy could save American consumers. The solar energy that hits Earth on a continual basis exceeds worldwide human demand for energy by thousands of times. The production of solar power, using either photovoltaic (PV) cells or solar thermal power plants, does not create any pollutants that affect the water or air (including the greenhouse gases contributing to climate change).   Distributed energy system could be defined as small-scale energy generation units (structure), at or near the point of use, where the users are the producers—whether individuals, small businesses and/or local production units could be stand-alone or could be connected to nearby others through a network to share, i.e. to share the energy surplus.

When talking clean energy policy, it may sound inclusive to suggest that “we can do both” centralized and decentralized renewable energy development. But money for clean energy is zero-sum. The millions of dollars FERC is expending to boost utility shareholder profits for new transmission development cannot be deployed as new distributed. Solar Power Generation Problems, Solutions, and Monitoring is a valuable resource for researchers, professionals and graduate students interested in solar power system design. Written to serve as a pragmatic resource for solar photovoltaic power systems financing, it outlines real-life, straightforward design methodology.   The sun provides a tremendous resource for generating clean and sustainable electricity without toxic pollution or global warming emissions. The potential environmental impacts associated with solar power—land use and habitat loss, water use, and the use of hazardous materials in manufacturing—can vary greatly depending on the technology, which includes two broad categories: . Chapter two explains what Decentralized Systems are. The origins, workings and use cases of Crypto-Currencies are described in detail, as well as the process that resulted in the development of Decentralized Legal Applications. Chapter three discusses the legality of four specific categories of Decentralized Legal Applications.