Solarenergie - Chance für Afrika
The Guardian, November 16, 2004
Around the globe, engineers are working to produce the green car of the future. Here are the pros and cons of some of the energy sources which may revolutionise the vehicles of tomorrow and in some cases have already found their way into the cars of the environmentally friendly.
The Guardian, November 3, 2004
A lack of state backing is causing Britain to fall behind in the race to draw power from the sun's rays. Martin Hodgson on the slow take-up of PV technology
Independent, 25 September 2004
Changing energy supplier may help a bit but insulation is still the best way to save money, says Nick Clayton
Independent, 29 September 2004
One month into his self-build project and the plot is ready for the builders. However, the climate can affect the design - even in Clapham
The Observer, October 3, 2004
John Prescott has demanded that all new homes built in Britain be designed so that they can receive solar power. Draft building regulations from the Office of the Deputy Prime Minister, due to come into effect in January 2006, stipulate the change.
Washington Times, September 23, 2004
Solar panels perched on the roof of Tanghin Dassouri's medical clinic have lit two decades of births and deaths for the 60,000 people in this cluster of villages just outside Ouagadougou.
Energy specialists believe that panels like these could breed a revolution in renewable energy for the world's poorest — and, many believe, sunniest — continent.
The Guardian, July 3, 2004
Every new home in Britain should by law be fitted with solar panels on the roof to produce electricity, Peter Hain, the secretary for Wales, said yesterday.
He said Britain was falling behind in the solar revolution, and building regulations should be altered so every new development was required to have solar electricity and water-heating panels.