On August 15, 2019, a razor blade powered by an LM wind turbine arrived at the overseas renewable energy catalyst in Belize, England.
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Gee Renewable Energy announced on Tuesday that it will produce zero waste wind turbine knives by 2030 and will be the latest operator to develop more sustainable production processes in the sector.
In a statement, GE Renewable Energy, headquartered at its headquarters in Denmark, said:
LM Wind Advertising is a waste of time in the manufacturing process and does not cover what happens to the tins when their service life expires.
The company is looking to solve the latter in a number of ways. It is part of the DecomBlades coalition, which specializes in recycling and has a number of key players in the industry.
He is also involved in the ZEBRA or Zero Waste Blade research project, which focuses on designing and manufacturing fully recyclable wind turbines.
When wind turbine knives are unnecessary, the question of what to do is a headache for the industry. Because composite materials are difficult to recycle, many will end up as a waste of time.
The number of wind turbines worldwide seems to be growing as governments around the world try to increase their renewable energy capacity, which will increase the pressure on the sector to achieve sustainable and sustainable solutions.
In light of this, the industry body has said that Windows Europe wants a “ban on obsolete wind turbines in Europe” by 2025, and several companies are working to address the problem.
In September, Simmons Gesa Renewable Energy announced that “the world’s first reusable wind turbine knives are ready for commercial use off the coast.”
A few months ago, in June, the Danish Osset once said that all turbine knives in the International Wind Force Portfolio would be “re-used, reused or recycled.
Earlier this month, GE Renewable Energy and Cement, a manufacturer of cement, agreed to reuse wind turbine knives.
A.D. January 2020 Vestas He said he plans to produce wind-turbines by 2040.
All of the above examples can be considered as efforts to develop the so-called round economy, which includes the EU’s “production and consumption model, which includes the sharing, leasing, reuse, repair, recycling and reuse. As much as possible. “
Wind energy is one of the many industries that are trying to develop approaches to circular economics. Earlier this month, Swedish battery company Norzvolt announced the launch of its first battery cell, describing it as “100% recycled nickel, manganese and cobalt.”
In a statement, the company said it was attracted by Goldman Sachs and Volkswagen and other investments – that the cell-derived nickel-manganese-cobalt cathode was “obtained by recycling battery waste”.
Experiments show that the performance is comparable to that of cells made using newly produced metals.