Solar energy production at industrial scales and in people’s homes has become an increasingly popular and effective way to reduce dependence on fossil fuels. And at the same time, it has saved homeowners a lot of money on their electricity bills.
But one of the downsides has been the need for storing daytime electricity production to make it available at nighttime when many people tend to use more energy.
Now, a breakthrough technology that harnesses infrared energy at night could pave the future for much more reliable and efficient renewable energy production in homes.
Scientists at the School of Photovoltaic and Renewable Energy Engineering at UNSW Sydney have run a first successful pilot test.
EcoWatch had a report with the initial test results.
This might seem like a small step, but you have to remember that early PV solar panels started with humble beginnings. This technology could quickly evolve into a viable solution with the right partnerships.
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