Man the solver and the Benign Uprising: energy “crisis” sorted

The solutions are out there

Intro by Jon Davy

As we pointed out in an earlier article, the efforts to suppress humanity have galvanised a renaissance.

As the globalist crime syndicate, through the Vaccine Mass Poisoning drive and the new war orchestrated via its proxies in Ukraine, engineers the latest paroxysms of insanity to blight the human community, we witness something quite remarkable.

History will recall that far from succumbing, the convulsions of this period mark a benign uprising of the human community and the ending of the Dark Age of barbarism that has gripped Earth.

These are the birth convulsions of a new of enlightenment for our planet-wide human community.

Whilst the swamp creature that has held the planet in its suffocating grip goes through death throes wherein its thrashing tail can yet be lethal, behind the veil of darkness erected by its media we witness the birth of new ideas and saner criteria and the rise of freedom-dedicated groups and voices in vast profusion.

Among these we discover tremendous creativity and ingenious solutions to the survival problems that present themselves as the human race grows and expands.

The following article is a timely example when the forces of tyranny are seeking to stifle the flourishing human community through  the device of rigged energy costs, that the solution to our problems is not the suffocation of tyranny. It is instead to knock off mucking people about and leave them free to get on with what sane humans do so well: solving survival problems.

The solutions are out there.

Solar panels, made from food waste, produce energy without sunlight

 Following intro source: The Organic Consumers Association (VERY HIGHLY RECOMMENDED)

Solar panels are a cornerstone of the clean energy revolution. And yet, they have one great flaw: when the clouds roll in their productivity dives.

Now, a new type of solar panel has been developed by an electrical engineering student at Mapua University that harvests the unseen ultraviolet light from the sun that makes it through even dense cloud coverage.

Carvey Ehren Maigue, who in 2020 won the James Dyson Sustainability Award for his creation, hopes it will soon be used on the windows and walls of large buildings, turning them into constant sources of energy.

Solar panels that don’t rely on visible sunlight

The concept, called AuREUS (which stands for Aurora Renewable Energy and UV Sequestration), uses luminescent particles from fruit and vegetable waste that absorb UV light and convert it into visible light. A solar film then converts that visible light into energy.

FOLLOWING ARTICLE SOURCE: BrightersideNews

Maigue says the system could be applied to entire buildings such as the Montreal Convention Centre. (CREDIT: James Dyson Foundation)

Solar panels are a cornerstone of the clean energy revolution. And yet, they have one great flaw: when the clouds roll in their productivity dives.

Now, a new type of solar panel has been developed by an electrical engineering student at Mapua University that harvests the unseen ultraviolet light from the sun that makes it through even dense cloud coverage.

Carvey Ehren Maigue, who in 2020 won the James Dyson Sustainability Award for his creation, hopes it will soon be used on the windows and walls of large buildings, turning them into constant sources of energy.

Solar panels that don’t rely on visible sunlight

The concept, called AuREUS (which stands for Aurora Renewable Energy and UV Sequestration), uses luminescent particles from fruit and vegetable waste that absorb UV light and convert it into visible light. A solar film then converts that visible light into energy.

A solar film converts visible light into energy. (CREDIT: James Dyson Foundation)

“It’s similar to how we breathe in oxygen and we exhale carbon dioxide,” Maigue said. “It takes in ultraviolet light, and then after some time it would shed it as visible light.”

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The material is made using waste agricultural crops

Maigue’s prototype for AuREUS is a single 3-by-2-foot lime greenn-tinted panel that he installed in the window in his apartment. In his demonstration for the James Dyson Award, he showed that his test panel can generate enough electricity to charge two phones per day. Scaled up, Maigue says these panels would enable buildings to run entirely on their own electricity.

Democratizing renewable energy

The creator also says the flexibility of the material — the resin can even be applied to fabric for clothing — allows designers to use the panels in a variety of different, innovative designs that could help more people to understand and adopt renewable energy solutions.

“If we can democratize renewable energy, we can bring it both physically closer to people as well as psychologically closer,” Maigue explained. “It would give them a sense of access to it, that they are closer to it, that they don’t have to be large institutions that have the capability to harvest solar energy with their rooftops.”
Carvey Ehren Maigue holding up one of his prototype panels. (CREDIT: James Dyson Foundation)
Maigue’s next step is to develop his first building installation of AuREUS at a small medical clinic on the island of Jomalig, off the Philippine mainland, that is frequently left without power during storms. For more information on AuREUS take a look at the James Dyson Foundation video below.



 

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Director, UK Reloaded
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