We have a variety of state of the art Wind turbines to convert the kinetic energy in the wind into reliable electrical power. Wind energy doesn’t generate any toxic emissions, can generate a large amount of power, and can be an important component in a microgrid.
Distributed wind energy systems are wind technologies we install on, residential, agricultural, commercial, industrial, and community sites, and can range in size from a 5-kilowatt turbine at a home to a multi-megawatt turbine at a manufacturing facility.
Wind turbines can be installed at or near the point of end-use for the purposes of meeting onsite energy demand or supporting the operation of the existing distribution grid.
Wind turbines can also be connected to the customer side of the meter (also known as behind-the-meter), directly to the distribution grid, or off-grid in a remote location. An analysis of behind-the-meter distributed wind potential in the US found that distributed wind systems are technically feasible for approximately 49.5 million residential, commercial, or industrial sites, or about 44% of all U.S. buildings.
The University of Texas at Austin found electrical generation by the wind to be one of the two lowest-cost technology options for new electricity generation across much of the U.S. when cost, public health impacts, and environmental effects are considered, according to new research released today by.