četvrtak, 22. siječnja 2015.

Wind Turbine Directory



 


Wind Turbine Directory

With the price of high-quality wind assets in established markets rising, developers are likely to be in a strong position for project financing. But from an investment point of view, financial backers are going to have to be smarter and look further afield if they are to maintain their returns.

GE Energy
1 River Rd
Schenectady, NY 12345
  (518) 385-2211
  www.ge-energy.com/wind
  @GErenewables
  gepowerandwater








Vestas
Vestas American Wind Technology, Inc.
1417 NW Everett Street
Portland, OR 97209
  (202) 955-0093
  www.vestas.com
  vestas
  @Vestas
  Vestas












 

 






Mitsubishi
MPSA Headquarters
100 Colonial Center Pkwy
Lake Mary, FL 32746
  (407) 688-6100
  www.mpshq.com
  mitsubishi-power-systems-americas










 
MHI Vestas Offshore Wind
MHI Vestas Offshore Wind A/S
Dusager 4
8200 Aarhus N
Denmark
  +45 88 44 89 00
  www.mpshq.com
  MHIVestasOffshoreWind
  @MHIVestas
  MHIVestas
  mhi-vestas-offshore-wind










Siemens
Siemens Energy Wind Power Americas
4400 Alafaya Trail
Orlando, FL 32826
  (407) 736-2482
  www.siemens.com/wind
  siemensusa
  @siemens_energy
  siemens





















Goldwind
Goldwind USA Inc.
200 W. Madison Ste 2800
Chicago, IL  60606
  (312) 948-8050
  www.goldwindamerica.com
   info@goldwindamerica.com
  GoldwindUSA
  @Goldwind_USA
  goldwind-usa










Suzlon
Suzlon Wind Energy Corporation
8750 W Bryn Mawr Ave Ste 720
Chicago, IL 60631
  (773) 328-5080
  www.suzlon.com
  @Suzlon
  SuzlonGroup









Acciona
Acciona Energy USA, LLC
333 W Wacker Dr Ste 1500
Chicago, IL 60606
  (312) 673-3000
  www.acciona-na.com
  info@acciona-na.com
  ACCIONA.English
  @ACCIONA_EN










 



Nordex
Nordex USA, Inc.
300 S Wacker Dr Ste 1500
Chicago, IL 60606
  (312) 386-4111
  www.nordex-online.com



 Gamesa
Gamesa Technology Corporation
1150 Northbrook Drive
Trevose, PA 19053
  (215) 715-3100
  www.gamesa.com/en
  @Gamesa_Official
  gamesa
















 



Senvion
Senvion USA Corp.
1600 Stout Street • Ste 2000
Denver, CO 80202
  (303) 302-9350
  www.senvion.com
  info.usa@senvion.com
  @Senvion_com



 













 
Croatian Center of Renewable Energy Sources (CCRES)
Special thanks to Wind Systems Magazine, 266D Yeager Parkway,Pelham, AL 35124

2 komentara:

  1. Small nations, renewable giants

    Renewable energy truly may be the phrase of the day, as Croatia too has pledged to reach a 20% share of energy produced from renewable sources by the year 2020.

    Uruguay gets 94.5% of its electricity from renewables. In addition to old hydropower plants, a hefty investment in wind, biomass and solar in recent years has raised the share of these sources in the total energy mix to 55%, compared with a global average of 12%, and about 20% in Europe.

    Costa Rica went a record 94 consecutive days earlier this year without using fossil fuel for electricity, thanks to a mix of about 78% hydropower, 12% geothermal and 10% wind. The government has set a target of 100% renewable energy by 2021. But transport remains dirty.

    Iceland has the advantage of being a nation of volcanoes, which has allowed it to tap geothermal sources of 85% of its heating and – with the assistance of hydropower – 100% of its electricity. This has made it the world’s largest green energy producer per capita.

    Paraguay has one huge hydropower dam at Itaipu, which supplies 90% of the country’s electricity.

    Lesotho gets 100% of its electricity from a cascade of dams that have enough spare capacity to export power to South Africa.

    Bhutan’s abundant hydropower resources generate a surplus of electricity that accounts for more than 40% of the country’s export earnings. But over-reliance on one source can be a problem. In the dry season, it has to import power from India.

    Croatia appears to be suffering, as we have written time and again, from the sort of overall investment climate which does leave more than a little to be desired. For instance, whilst researching for this article we have identified that, if one wishes to invest into wind or solar or any other renewable energy source for that matter, one must obtain no less than 62 different permits. The State, it is no secret, hasn’t the spunk any more to engage in infrastructural investment on a massive scale, which does mean, as we have stated in the introduction, that it will try to incentivise entrepreneurial activity, mainly by facilitating the absorption of eu funds allocated for that purpose. This naturally means that it is up to the private sector – principally the sme sector – to take the initiative, but with all that red tape still around…

    Yet again, we are forced to advocate patience. The newly proposed legislation, which is due to be passed by the Parliament by the end of this year will reduce the number of required permits to ‘just’ 21, and with State subsidies and eu funding readily available, it may just mean that the market is finally ripe for the picking. We, at least, prefer to believe that truly is the case…

    Zeljko Serdar, Croatian Center of Renewable Energy Sources (CCRES)
    https://youtu.be/LHSmTn-P0nU

    OdgovoriIzbriši
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    OdgovoriIzbriši