Researchers from the University of Warwick have developed a way to deform the...
- Asymmetrical solar cells could improve efficiency
- Novel composites offer hydrogen vehicle storage solutions
- Global solar PV inverters market to hold an aggregate market value of $22.2 billion during the period 2018–2022
- The drive towards smart grids
- Nanoscopic film can trap waste heat for useful electrical energy
Structural Vibration Solutions to Exhibit at 16ECEE in June
Structural Vibration Solutions is exhibiting at the 16th European Conference on Earthquake Engineering (16ECEE), which is due to take place in Thessaloniki, Greece, on 18-21 June 2018.
Reducing the Impact of Noise in Cogeneration
Early detection and preventative measures can mitigate the health and environmental impacts of noise in Combined Heat and Power (CHP) applications, writes Robert Lomax, sales director of Wakefield Acoustics.
Novel composites offer hydrogen vehicle storage solutions
Researchers from the University of Bristol have developed composite materials able to absorb and store hydrogen gas at high densities within nanometre-sized pores, potentially enabling the gas to be stored safely and compactly on vehicles.
1005H / 1005AH Dial-Type Thermometer for Self-Powered Indication
Precimeasure's 1005H / 1005AH dial-type thermometer features a fully sealed liquid expansion, which provides a self-powered indication and operation to the instruments, and does not require any trimming or other periodic adjustments.
Global solar PV inverters market to hold an aggregate market value of $22.2 billion during the period 2018–2022
The global solar photovoltaic (PV) inverters market is expected to hold an aggregate market value of $22.2 billion during the period 2018–2022.
Meeraner Dampfkesselbau Attends VGB in Germany
Many participants from Germany and surrounding countries took part at the VGB- Symposium for Steam Generators, Industrial and Cogeneration Plants on 21-22 March in Rostock, Germany.
Nanoscopic film can trap waste heat for useful electrical energy
Scientists from the University of California, Berkeley have developed a nanoscopic film that can be placed on sources of waste heat, such as computers and cars, and produce unprecedented levels of useful energy.
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