The world’s longest submarine cable works | OilPrice.com

The National Grid announced this morning that a 450-mile submarine line connecting England and Norway has been launched, allowing the two countries to share renewable energy.

The world’s longest “link” connects the grids of the two countries, flowing from the mountains to the plains and used by Norwegian power stations to strengthen British homes.

When turbines generate a lot of electricity in windy conditions, but when demand is low, the cable allows more wind from Britain, where it is sent to homes in Norway.

This means that the Norwegian grid will be able to store energy efficiently for another time in the large Blage reservoir in Scandinavia, where it is used to feed power plants.

The joint venture between the National Grid and the Norwegian System Operator Statistics will help reduce the amount of fossil fuels in the UK by 4 1.4 billion.

The National Grid says it will help eliminate 23 million tons of carbon emissions by 2030.

The 6-inch (15 cm) wide cable, which connects Bilit to the village of Kiwallal in western Norway, will run at a maximum of 700 megawatts, and will gradually increase the total capacity of the link by more than three to 1,400 megawatts. Month time.

At its full potential, the National Grid says it will provide enough clean electricity to power 1.4 meters.

“As we prepare to host the UN Cup 26 Summit, this partnership will show how important international cooperation can be to help us achieve our net zero goals and provide a clean slate,” said Greg House, UK Minister for Energy, Hygiene and Climate Change. Renewable energy for millions of British homes.

Cordy Ohara, president of the National Grid Ventures, said the North Sea link is “truly an amazing engineering skill.”

To do this, we had to cross mountains, ridges, and the North Sea.

But as we look forward to Cop26, the North Sea Corridor is also a great example of the two countries working together to increase their renewable energy resources for mutual benefit.

On the shores of Lake Peace, a substation has been built in Vividal, Norway, to transmit cheap electricity to the UK.

The cables, which are connected to the Norwegian grid near the hydroelectric power plant, are laid on the lake and in a cave to explode on the mountain to nearby Fijord and then to the North Sea.

Submarine cables carry renewable energy to another switching station at Blait, where it enters the British grid.

The six-year plan is the fifth link to the national grid, which connects Belgium, France and the Netherlands.

The company estimates that by 2030, 90% of its power from interconnectors will come from zero carbon sources.

In the city AM

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