What is green energy? Why is it necessary to use green energy?
Green energy is all-natural energy, which is free of pollutants, and at the same time clean energy. The sun, the wind, the water — all-natural sources of energy are renewable. But then you have to look at the price of a lot of renewable sources of energy and the costs of storing them, and then you come to the question of how much it will cost to replace them. Natural resources are expensive, so we need to find a way to make them free.
There are large scale green energy production plants, or energy conversion systems, which harness energy from wind, sun, water, and other natural sources and convert them into electric energy. They work by converting solar radiation into mechanical energy and use mechanical energy to turn the mechanical energy into electric energy. They have been very successful in the past, and this is the kind of technology that the government has funded a great deal for several years now.
Unfortunately, these technologies have run into problems, and at this point, they still represent a very low-cost source of energy. The government has not yet stepped in to help keep up with the costs, but they will.
The government does not care what we do as long as we are doing it, because they don’t believe in the growth of the green energy industry. The problem is that, for green energy to be economically viable, it needs to be shared.
In other words, we need to develop economies of scale, so that there is a demand for green energy on the market, and so that people are willing to pay a reasonable price for it. This is the challenge we face now: how do we make green energy affordable enough to reach a sustainable level?
First, we need to make efficient systems that are economically viable. We need to use the wind and the sun in such a way that they can be used to store and produce green energy.
One thing we know about renewable energy is that the technology required to provide green energy is a good fit for every area of the world. This is because renewable energy systems can be made to work anywhere. For example, using wind and solar panels and batteries to store energy for use in times of peak demand, but producing the energy itself and storing it to produce electricity when the sun is not shining and the wind is not blowing.
However, this type of technology is a long way from being a viable source of green energy. It needs a massive scale up to reach economic viability. It also requires help from many sectors of society and cooperation from the individual consumer.
This is the problem the government has faced with the green energy market, and it has created a current problem. People are not willing to pay enough for green energy. And the government cannot step in and solve this problem, because it is too big.
Now then, if you want to do your bit to make green energy a reality, you need to be aware of what it takes to make it economically viable. You need to look for suppliers that have a track record of making the right choices and understand that in order to make green energy economically viable, the technology needs to be shared. That is the answer to the problem we face today, and that is the solution to the long term problem.