When America approves another 300 megawatt wind farm it's a big deal. But, let's be honest, that's one third of a coal-fired power plant. It's much more interesting when the http://www.filmusa.org/viagra-discount-prices developing world starts getting in on the game.
Not just because it will bring power to people who need it. Not just because it's a decent amount of green power. But because it's possible that African countries will be able to grow as clean-energy nations. Just like China and http://www.ncitech.co.uk/buy-viagra-uk India have grown as cell-phone nations, it might just be possible that Africa will leap-frog fossil fuels.
The new wind farm will be financed mostly by the government of Kenya, to help meet the growing electricity demand of about 8% per year. The African Development Bank will also pay for about 30% of it.
It should be interesting to next day viagra see how a power system with such a larger percentage of cheap levitra india it's energy coming from wind will handle it. Since there is nowhere where wind blows 100% of the time, the grid will have to be able to handle that instability. In developing parts of the world, however, grid instability is generally just a part of life.
One more reason why Africa might end up being the greenest continent.
written by Tom, January 21, 2009
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