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By Tom Kenning Apr 01, 2020 8:48 AM BST Big solar in India remains steady but face difficulties as the mass exodus of migrant workers unfolds under COVID-19 lockdown. Credit: Tata Large-scale PV projects under construction are likely to feel the most profound impact from India¡¯s COVID-19 lockdown, according to the CEO of major PV developer ACME Solar. In the early days of the national shutdown, as millions of migrant workers flee cities towards
The Middle Eastern kingdom has ordered the shutdown of solar wheeling facilities which use the grid to connect to energy offtakers. The move has come in response to tumbling electricity demand after the nation halted all non-essential industries as it tries to limit the spread of Covid-19. MARCH 31, 2020MAX HALL Solar plants in Jordan have reportedly been switched off. Image: Enerray pv magazinehas learnt theJordanianauthorit
French energy giant Total and German start-up Next2Sun have joined forces to develop vertical PV solutions in the French market. The oil group¡¯s unit Total Quadran plans to use the solution in agrivoltaic projects. MARCH 30, 2020CATHERINE ROLLET Solar parks with bifacial modules offer plenty of space for cattle. Image: Next2Sun Mounting Systems GmbH French energy provider TotalandGerman start-up Next2Sunhave signed an agreem
From playing a key role in facilitating the scaling of the solar sector, to opening new markets and enabling grid and energy storage technologies, multilateral financial institutions have been an important part of the ongoing global energy transition. And asFelicia Jacksonwrites from London, with the expansion of ¡°green banks¡± and clean-energy lending, the role of these institutions is only set to expand. MARCH 28, 2020PV MAGAZINE Emerging PV applicatio
By Jos¨¦ Rojo Mart¨ªn Mar 26, 2020 10:44 AM GMT Image credit: Belectric Indian renewables will be allowed to remain operational to a degree as one of the core sectors of a country embracing shutdown measures to contain the COVID-19 emergency. Earlier this week, the government of the world¡¯s second most populous country sent a letter ordering state-level, local and police representatives to treat green energy plants as an ¡°essential service¡±, foll