Wind Turbines at East Midlands Airport.wmv

May 24, 2011 by  
Filed under Wind and Solar

New wind turbines operating at East Midlands Airport safely in the vicinity of the primary surveillance radar PSR as well as the Instrument Landing System. Pager Power helps resolve wind farm radar interference issues – www.pagerpower.co.uk

Missouri Winds new wind turbine pma ,the Magnum by MWAS

May 21, 2011 by  
Filed under Wind and Solar

our website www.mwands.com Were showing actual outputs of our new magnum wind turbine motor on our test vehicle at Missouri Wind And Solar. Real outputs, not BS charts and graphs. Were showing the test vehicle, actual amps, volts and speed and the amount of Raptor Generation 4 blades used for the test. Jeff, Missouri Wind And Solar, Seymour, Mo.

New Wind Power – The Wind Belt Invention

April 29, 2011 by  
Filed under Wind and Solar

Shawn Frayne invented an inexpensive non turbine wind generator called the wind belt. I have no specs other than what you see on the video. I imagine it’s use on the roof of an electric car but obviously it can be used anywhere there is wind. The bennefit is that it is very inexpensive to build as opposed to a standard turbine wind generator. The fan simulates the wind which moves the belt which moves the magnets through the coils to make electricity to power the clock and LEDs. I don’t know how much the output voltage is. Help Stop The Suppression Of Inventions www.panacea-bocaf.org

New Wind Turbine FloDesign

April 24, 2011 by  
Filed under Wind and Solar

www.devicedaily.com Jet engine inspired FloDesign boosts wind turbine output Green Tech CNET News I got this off of cnet.com. Thanks from Martin LaMonica from cnet news. Here is the article: news.cnet.com I have never liked wind turbines, because they are noisy, ugly, and it takes 10000 of them to equal the power of a medium sized coal plant. This new design is a major improvement in my opinion.

Onshore Wind Farms

August 24, 2009 by  
Filed under Featured, Wind And Solar Energy Info

A wind farm is an area which is host to several wind turbines, sometimes up to 100 individual turbines at a time. Rather than working as individual turbines, all of the energy collected by these wind farms is grouped into one larger generator of electricity; making such developments the power plant of the modern era.

The most common type of wind farm is the onshore wind farm. This essentially means where each wind turbine is anchored into land, usually on a grassy field or high on a hillside. Other forms of wind farms are possible; offshore wind farms are built in the sea, and airborne and near water wind farms are also increasingly common.

The reason for the onshore wind farm’s popularity is that they are easy to construct when compared with other options. Materials can be brought to the site, and while the transportation is expensive. When the component parts have arrived at the wind farm location, from there the erection of each turbine is relatively simple by modern engineering standards. Cranes are most typically used to winch the blades into place.

Onshore wind farms are most typically built in rural areas, though some cities are now building them close to urban areas. For example, a new wind farm in Glasgow, Scotland is only 20 miles from the centre of the city. While there are some aesthetic issues – particularly with local residents – this close proximity to where electricity is needed most means onshore wind farms can be extremely productive.