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Feb 06, 2006 at 02:00 AM
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DG Feb 06 - Pamela Sutch Transforms and Transforms
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Comment by Rawda on 2015-10-22 21:25:20
Very much dependent on the sipficec engineering of the wind turbine. You are losing energy to friction, so the mechanics of the device are very important. All of that is not a consideration for fossil fuels becase the earth has done most of the conversion already by using gravity (i.e., pressure), which is basically infinitely available. If you are thinking not in terms of energy cost, but financail cost, then you really need to think about the supply chain. A single high-effeicncy wind turbine might cost $5MM to build, but there is operational cost, land cost, distribution and storage costs. All of that is baked into the end user price of a gallon of processed fossil fuels. I don't know the sipficec numbers, but I do know that none of the wind farms would be profitable without the government subsidies that they are getting ATM.That chart of 1996 California date someone posted showing that wind is the lowest cost seems highly suspect to me at a minimum it is looking at regulatory compliance costs for things like nuclear and fossil feuls, not just the cost of generating and delivering the energy. That is the problem with data "sound bites", they are a little to easy to quote without thinking about them.

Comment by Linda on 2015-10-23 04:52:25
I'm sorry, but I do not know exactly what u are asinkg. please try to add more specific detail to your question and then I mights be able to help you. you are always welcome to Email Matt Pucher at ! however, this website is more accurate than my Email, so please, try not to use my Email.

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Comment by Zezo on 2015-10-27 22:16:19
The green wars are played with words and arunmegts as well as facts and figures. Cherry picking information is a favorite pastime and everywhere you will see someone arguing from a point of view rather than an analysis of information. Your use of the phrase emissions associated with hybrids is curious. Current hybrids are gasoline and electric. No widely marketed hybrid uses grid electricity. They don't presently plug in. They use gasoline to produce electricity for an electric drive. The emissions associated with hybrids are then based upon fuel use in a internal combustion engine. Diesel is not usual for a hybrid drive as there are fewer advantages going from diesel to hybrid than from gasoline to hybrid. Therefore the renewable energy source you are looking for must produce the biofuel ethanol and not biodiesel and any article that discusses a renewable way to produce ethanol should satisfy your search.You could use the sun to produce biofuels and reduce the use of fossil fuels. You could use geothermal power to produce biofuels and reduce fossil fuels. And you could even use moonlight to produce biofuels and reduce fossil fuel use. All might reduce CO2 emissions to some degree. But being green (I have never liked the term) may imply more than just a measure of emissions.1 The sun may take up a lot of land. Geothermal may contaminate water supplies or cause Earthquakes, moonlight may be inadequate, and nuclear power may have by products no society could guarantee could be made safe before the decline of the civilization. The perfect answer today may be no more than a best fit that is dismissed tomorrow in light of new information.Perhaps one of the best examples of renewable production of ethanol is in Brazil where the initial feedstock of sugarcane is also provides energy to produce the product: 1 This article (2) has a great comparison table that shows why the Brazilian ethanol production from sugarcane is more efficient and renewable the the US ethanol production from corn. Here is some literature put out by the Minnesota Corn Growers association that you may find helpful.3A more directed answer could be made if you had included any references to the original article. http://aupmxlsyx.com [url=http://ianefpkrga.com]ianefpkrga[/url] [link=http://fzhrmnnv.com]fzhrmnnv[/link]

Comment by Zezo on 2015-10-27 22:17:00
The green wars are played with words and arunmegts as well as facts and figures. Cherry picking information is a favorite pastime and everywhere you will see someone arguing from a point of view rather than an analysis of information. Your use of the phrase emissions associated with hybrids is curious. Current hybrids are gasoline and electric. No widely marketed hybrid uses grid electricity. They don't presently plug in. They use gasoline to produce electricity for an electric drive. The emissions associated with hybrids are then based upon fuel use in a internal combustion engine. Diesel is not usual for a hybrid drive as there are fewer advantages going from diesel to hybrid than from gasoline to hybrid. Therefore the renewable energy source you are looking for must produce the biofuel ethanol and not biodiesel and any article that discusses a renewable way to produce ethanol should satisfy your search.You could use the sun to produce biofuels and reduce the use of fossil fuels. You could use geothermal power to produce biofuels and reduce fossil fuels. And you could even use moonlight to produce biofuels and reduce fossil fuel use. All might reduce CO2 emissions to some degree. But being green (I have never liked the term) may imply more than just a measure of emissions.1 The sun may take up a lot of land. Geothermal may contaminate water supplies or cause Earthquakes, moonlight may be inadequate, and nuclear power may have by products no society could guarantee could be made safe before the decline of the civilization. The perfect answer today may be no more than a best fit that is dismissed tomorrow in light of new information.Perhaps one of the best examples of renewable production of ethanol is in Brazil where the initial feedstock of sugarcane is also provides energy to produce the product: 1 This article (2) has a great comparison table that shows why the Brazilian ethanol production from sugarcane is more efficient and renewable the the US ethanol production from corn. Here is some literature put out by the Minnesota Corn Growers association that you may find helpful.3A more directed answer could be made if you had included any references to the original article. http://aupmxlsyx.com [url=http://ianefpkrga.com]ianefpkrga[/url] [link=http://fzhrmnnv.com]fzhrmnnv[/link]



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