Energy transition from space – columns

Installing solar power plants in space has been around for a good 100 years.

The idea of ​​moving solar power plants up into the sky has been around for a long time, as they could produce electricity around the clock. According to calculations, a photovoltaic system, i.e. a flying power plant, would have to be at least ten square kilometers in size. Despite all the difficulties, the European space agency ESA wants to promote plans for the generation of energy in space. By the way, China plans to make this a reality by 2050.

After all, the technology is probably already there, so the whole thing is no longer a science fiction idea. For example, the California Institute of Technology is developing technologies that are needed for solar power plants in space. One of the researchers, Hajimiri, even believes that this could solve the problem of energy procurement. There are also different approaches how the energy obtained can then be brought to earth.

There are concrete plans not only in the USA, but also in China, Japan and Russia. A new world run into space seems to arise. It is still in the stars when the first solar power plant could fly into orbit, but before that we prefer to concentrate on technologies that are already improving the world today.

This includes electromobility, which is enjoying increasing popularity and shining with ever lower acquisition costs thanks to subsidies. When you think of electric vehicles, you immediately think of the valuable scarce raw materials that are needed for them, such as cobalt or lithium.

Cobalt and also nickel have the Canada Nickel Company – – in its Crawford Nickel-Cobalt Sulphide Project in Ontario. It is the 12th largest nickel project on earth.

Focuses on lithium Millennial lithium – -. Its lithium projects in Argentina impress with the best battery quality.

Current company information and press releases from the Canada Nickel Company (- -) and Millennial Lithium (- -).

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