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winner solar:using solar methanol islands to protect the global climate
Date:2019-08-02
According to engineer Smith from winner solar, “Solar Methanol Island”: a huge island floating in the ocean, capable of converting atmospheric carbon dioxide into methanol, inhibiting fossil fuel emissions and helping to protect our climate. If the number of these proposed islands is sufficient, they will be brought together to build large-scale facilities to offset the total greenhouse gas emissions generated by global fossil fuels.
 
If dangerous climate change trends are to be avoided, humans must stop the carbon dioxide emissions from the burning of fossil fuels. To solve the three problems of air pollution, energy security and carbon emissions. The technologies needed to build these facilities and deploy them on a large scale in marine areas are safe and protected from wind and extreme weather. The demand for fossil fuels may be greatly reduced, thus limiting global warming to a certain extent in the future.
 
As a large-scale solar panel manufacturer, winner solar will provide a large number of solar modules for Floating islands.solar panel will be used to convert solar energy into electricity, helping water molecules split into hydrogen and extract carbon dioxide from seawater. These gases are then reacted to form methanol, which ultimately produces a common fuel that will be conveniently delivered to the end consumer.

The floating solar farm will consist of approximately a group of 70 circular artificial solar panels islands with an area of ​​approximately one square kilometer (0.4 square miles). In moderately waved areas with moderately wavy heights of less than 7 meters and shallow waters with a depth of less than 600 meters, floating islands can lie on the sea floor and have a low probability of encountering hurricanes and bad weather. These areas are suitable for installation. The research team has screened a number of areas around the world suitable for installation of floating islands, including the Persian Gulf, the Red Sea, the South American coast, parts of Australia, Spain and Southeast Asia.
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