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Grants for energy products and services may be available. Begin by asking your local government if such funding exists at the local level. Local grant money is often provided to improve the energy efficiency of homes using windows, roofs, insulation, and so on. Your state government may also offer programs to which you can apply for a grant.
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Funding Your Solar Project Federal grants are also available, and you can find plenty of options at http://www.grants.gov. Finding the grant that is perfect for your situation will require time and effort on your part. Researching and writing a proper application will be time consuming. Your final option is private grants through non-profit organizations, foundations, and trusts. Much like government grant applications, the process is complicated and takes time. Use the Internet to look for grant sources.
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Selling Power Back to the Grid
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Suppose you place a solar power system on your roof that creates more electricity than you can use. You can sell that electricity back to the utility company or to other private buyers. This may not only fund your solar project, but can provide income for you once you have paid for the financing of the project.
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CHAPTER
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The Future of Solar Energy
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Rising fossil fuel prices, increased energy requirements, improvements in materials science, and many other factors are making solar energy more valuable than ever. Solar energy offers many advantages now and in the future. The future of solar is bright. If you ve read the book this far, you now know that solar energy is more than just installing photovoltaic (PV) panels on your roof. And in the future, a new world of solar products will be available, including nano solar, bio-solar, and chemical solar, which are being created through a convergence of technologies that was not available in the past. The future for solar energy as an industry is excellent, provided that governments continue to support the growth of solar energy. Renewable energy currently receives energy subsidies similar to those offered for coal and other fossil fuel production (http://tonto.eia.doe.gov/energy_in _brief/images/charts/share_of_subsidies_large.gif).
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Thin-Film Solar
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Thin-film solar (Figure 12-1) has been discussed throughout this book as an important new technology. Thin-film solar can be produced in large quantities at a rapid rate. Thin-film solar has the most potential of any new solar technology. With a 19 percent efficiency rate shown in the laboratory, it produces less energy than PV panels in direct perpendicular sunlight, but thin-film produces more energy than PV panels in indirect sunlight and when the angle of the sunlight is not perfectly aligned.
Twelve
FIGURE 12-1 Thin-film solar panels
http://www.nrel.gov/pv/thin_film/docs/springerville2003_half_a_mw_fs_cdte.jpg
Thin-film can be used on a roof, similar to other PV panels, and it can be formed and colored to conform to other shapes and sizes, such as roof shingles (Figure 12-2). Small projects, such as solar chargers of any size, can be designed and built to meet the needs of any application. Converging technologies are creating new products in conjunction with thin-film solar. You can find a directory of thin-film solar technologies and resources at http://peswiki.com/index.php/Directory:Thin_Film_Solar.
Micro Solar
A modified form of solar capture, micro solar (Figure 12-3) offers glitter-sized PV power. Micro solar cells can be applied to buildings, cars, and even clothing. Micro solar may be able to produce the same amount of electricity as traditional solar cells, but using 100 times less silicon the energyproducing and most expensive component in any PV system.
The Future of Solar Energy
FIGURE 12-2 Thin-film roof shingles
http://www.nrel.gov/pv/images/photo_07157.jpg
FIGURE 12-3 Micro solar cells
http://www.sandia.gov/news/resources/news_releases/images/2009/ pv_micro.jpg
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Nano Solar
Nano solar cells are even smaller than micro solar; nano solar has the greatest promise because of a host of emerging nanotechnologies. One of the greatest promises comes from the Idaho National Laboratories, which is working on a nano-antenna technology that could turn out to be 80 percent efficient. This film is so small it can be applied anywhere, and so efficient it could capture energy from moonlight. A brief but interesting article can lead you to more information about this type of nano solar: http://www.ecogeek.org/content/view/1329/. Many companies are claiming that because of increased production, nano solar electricity will be more affordable than coal energy, currently the lowest priced fuel for energy production (http://techcrunch.com/ 2007/12/18/nanosolar-is-gunning-for-coal/). Several companies claim that they will be producing nano solar panels that will produce energy costing only $1 per watt of electricity. Such benefits could mean a nano solar revolution in the future. Because solar panels can become up to 30 percent less effective when they accumulate dust, dirt, and bird droppings, researchers at Tel Aviv University have created a new nano-material that repels dust and water. The material could be applied as a sheer coating, creating self-washing windows and solar panels Teflon for your solar panels. For more information, see http://www.inhabitat.com/2009/12/10/new-nano-materialpaves-way-for-self-washing-solar-panels-and-windows/.
The U.S. Department of Energy discusses new developments in all energies on its website at http://apps1.eere.energy.gov/news/progress _alerts_archive.cfm.
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