Despite the general understanding that power generated by photovoltaic solar panel is inadequate, the top developed countries is extensively making way for new infrastructure to generate electricity using photovoltaic solar panel.
Solar energy is a big thing these days and developed countries of the world are equally concerned about adding their bit to greater good of the world. Despite the general understanding that power generated by photovoltaic solar panel is inadequate, the top developed countries is extensively making way for new infrastructure to generate electricity using photovoltaic solar panel. Here are 5 of them.
1. Germany is the biggest nation in the European Union and is equipped with enough traditional sources of power generation yet the nation has put in place 3,806 megawatts (MW) generating capacity in place which will complement traditional power sources and is expected to provide enough clean power to many for long.
2. Photovoltaic Solar Panel Installations can be seen at many places in Spain because Spain is the second biggest nation that depends on solar energy for its ever growing population. The more these are installed, chances of ensuring a cleaner, better tomorrow becomes stronger.
3. After Spain we have Japan on the list. The island nation already has enough to show for its commitment to towards making photovoltaic solar panel installations a vital part of its energy sources in the days ahead. By 2030, Japan is all set to increase that to 53GW by 2030. This figure alone will make Japan world leader in the field.
4. United Sates of America is fourth on the list and photovoltaic solar panel set ups are getting ever more common here. Supportive state-level policies are a major driver of growth in the US. With many large ground-mounted solar projects in the pipeline, installed capacity in the US is expected to grow significantly in coming years.
5. Italy is last on our list of nations that are serious about photovoltaic solar panel installations. The nation has done more installations in intervals of two months than the entire state of California does in an entire year.
This is an impressive list of accomplishments by these developed nations, but if the larger picture is considered, we do not see as much participation in it as is necessary either because of financial problems or issues that cannot be tackled by developing nations.