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- TESUP in the world record books?
World records are an exciting business! Of the books and magazines documenting the world’s greatest achievements, by far the most popular, prestigious and prolific awarding body is the Guinness Book of World Records. Started in 1955 this book has had a large influence on popular culture and showing the world what great achievements have been made that year! It would truly be a great honour and privilege to be a part of this great book. As a leading company in the domestic wind turbine business, TESUP has decided to step up to the occasion! This year has been marked by the TESUP application to the Guinness Book of World Records under the self proposed category of: Best-selling household wind turbines! Renewable energy generation records TESUP has decided to apply this year based on its newly announced milestone. With the constantly increasing number of TESUP customers around the world using their wind turbines to generate electricity, the combined total potential power generation will soon reach over 219,000,000 kWh annual generation! This number is by no means small, with an average household using 4,500 kWh per year. Meaning that these turbines, all in all, could potentially generate enough electricity to power 48,600 homes! With all these turbines producing power it's clear to see that there are lots of TESUP turbines all over the world! To set the scene a little here are some examples of some great eco friendly records featured on the Guinness book of world records website: Most trees planted in one hour: with the increasing popularity of planting trees to offset carbon emissions this is a great record showing the commitment of people to reforesting the globe! This record is held by the Turkish Ministry of Agriculture and Forestry for planting an amazing 303,150 trees in a single location! This was achieved in Çorum Celilkırı on the 11th of November 2019, surely making the area much more pleasant! Pollution, trees and other inspiring news Plastic pollution is a big problem the world over, leading to pollution of the world’s oceans, endangerment of wildlife and even human food source contamination. This next record hoped to tackle this partially by collecting the most plastic bottles for recycling over the space of 12 hours! By recycling a single plastic bottle you can save enough energy to power a lightbulb for three hours or more! It is amazing then that the citizens of Bangalore, India collected an astounding 33,355.55 kg of plastic bottles to be recycled! And finally, the largest tree hugging event took place in the Republic of Korea (also known as South Korea) at the Korea National Arboretum in Pocheon, Gyeonggi. This event marked an incredible 1,200 people showing up to the Arboretum to simply hug a tree! This is a very fun record! TESUP is looking to set a more serious record however, with the current worldwide threats to the climate, growing the renewable energy sector is of utmost importance. Recognising renewable energy related records is a great way for Guinness World Records to encourage interest and development in the sector! TESUP hopes this record application shows the company’s commitment to being in the forefront of the renewable energy sector, being an example for others to follow and making a difference in the world!
- Access to Electricity and Renewable Energy
Many people in more developed nations take the provision of basic necessities such as water, heating and electricity for granted. In reality these conveniences require a huge amount of infrastructure to run effectively and reliably. Many countries simply do not have access to the funds, expertise or political stability required to develop this infrastructure, depriving their citizens of the provision of these extremely helpful resources. For example, hundreds of millions of African women do not have reliable access to mains electricity. They rely on various sources of locally sourced energy to operate in their daily lives. Lights are hard to come by, relying on battery operated torches when the sun goes down. Electric stoves and ovens are non-existent, instead these women collect fuel and burn it in their homes, creating harmful fumes and vapours. This is energy poverty and it affects many people all over the world. The cycle is hard to break out of without external help. People without a reliable energy source spend a large amount of the time in their days simply gathering resources to survive such as collecting firewood or clean water. As a result they cannot earn enough money to secure a more stable living situation and are simply forced to continue operating in the same fashion. Imagine how much harder it would be to live in your home without easy access to water or power! Nothing would ever get done! 1 in every 10 people has no electricity At the current speed of development 670 million people worldwide will be without a reliable source of electricity by 2030, living in a similar situation to that described above. This causes a number of health, social and economic issues around the world and desperately needs a solution. For example 2 billion people still use solid fuels, burned in their houses to cook and heat their homes such as kerosine, animal waste and wood. The fumes and toxic gases released from this process result in an estimated 3.8 million premature deaths annually. Policies to encourage renewables This unfortunate situation does not only affect those in less developed nations. Due to oversights in systems, some people in richer countries can be left behind, largely due to struggling financial situations. Currently in the United States of America, one of the most affluent countries in the world, as many as 16,000 families are not even connected to an electricity grid due to difficult to serve areas with low incomes. Many more are currently struggling to pay ever rising electricity bills with the current energy crisis, forcing many to choose between heating their homes and eating. (https://www.powermag.com/did-you-know-there-are-60000-u-s-citizens-who-lack-access-to-electricity/) In partial response to this, the President of the United States, Joe Biden, has looked to bolster the solar energy generation sector. This has been attempted through the invocation of the Defence Production act which eases the restrictions on the import of components used in the creation of solar panels, as well as components for energy efficient heat pumps and similar devices. This is hoped to increase the growth and investment in the solar panels and generally the renewables sector, increasing the amount of clean, cheap electricity available to residents of the country. (https://apnews.com/article/biden-technology-environment-global-trade-ca939bfc5a428c6692beb3e7b4bf715b) Other policies to encourage the uptake of renewables in the economies of countries worldwide, if less directly, have been implemented discouraging the use of fossil fuel power sources. Fossil fuel powered vehicles contribute the majority of CO2 emissions of the transport industry. Fuels like diesel also release a number of other harmful gases and particulates which lead to environmental degradation and air pollution. Many countries have taken the step to ban the production of diesel cars by 2035 including the US and UK, an excellent step to reducing transport emissions! (https://www.vehicle-certification-agency.gov.uk/fuel-consumption-co2/fuel-consumption-guide/cars-and-emissions/) Secure source of energy Renewable energy has been seen to be a good remedy to many of the world’s current energy problems. Many countries have implemented similar renewable energy focussed policies to speed up their pursuit of net zero emissions. Countries have been particularly spurred on recently by the massive shockwaves in the energy sector caused by the Russian invasion of Ukraine and subsequent sanctions on Russian oil, as well as other factors such as the impacts of COVID-19, to develop a nationally secure source of energy which does not rely on foreign powers. Renewable energy systems integrated into microgrids are currently being implemented to help to solve the electricity deficiency of many african countries through non-profit organisations. Charities such as ‘The Borgen Project’ have been integrating microgrids into rural African communities since 2011, helping to power schools, hospitals and villages. These microgrids produce power with renewable energy sources, most commonly solar power due to the abundance of sun in african weather. The power is then managed autonomously and stored in a battery bank. Electricity can then be used by the surrounding community to provide a much improved quality of life for residents. (https://borgenproject.org/microgrid-technology-in-african-countries/)
- Interview with Professor Ball
An inspiring and informative discussion about the future of Renewable Energy with Pro-Vice-Chancellor (Research, Innovation & Knowledge Exchange) Professor of Diagnostic Engineering University of Huddersfield, Andrew D. Ball. “There is lots of research to do still on the way you generate the power but I think there is more research needed to focus on how you store power and how you transfer power” Despite its recent focus on manufacturing, TESUP always strives to keep up with the times and use the best scientific advances to further improve its products. One of the methods of such a scientific approach is our cooperation with the University of Huddersfield that is developing a new own technology based on the hardware of TESUP. The University has been using TESUP machines for more than 4 years and now both parties are interested in long-term cooperation and developing the best ways to improve products. There are 3-4 possible things that TESUP can be interested in collaborating on. Cloud monitoring system which takes data from a wind turbine installation and uploads it to the cloud, doing some processing, some interpretation, some visualisation. developing our own quite sophisticated Wind Turbine controller with 6 layers of safety and system protection built in, which makes it very robust and reliable And finally a fully functioning Wind Turbine by simulator which is a box containing a motor which drives a wind turbine. You do not need wind blowing but you can actually simulate the operation of a 5 kw wind turbine either in the laboratory or in a test house or you can even access the house remotely. Further cooperation with the university with the placement of a contract with a specification of at least 12 months will be discussed. Most likely it will work on the cloud monitoring system, but we will announce this later. In addition to discussing future cooperation with the university, Professor Ball gladly agreed to discuss with us his views in the field of renewable energy and talk about the directions of the institute's work now. “Here in the university we got people which work on everything from internal combustion engines that work on hydrogen fuel generated through solar arrays and how to optimise the use of solar arrays in conjunction with wind turbines through to water power generation using wave movement in the sea, so we have a very wide range of research that is undertaken in the market of renewable energy. Of particular interest to me is the work we have ongoing with micro wind turbines, so we we're talking about small machines to be 5 kW in power which are used in my understanding most effectively in standalone remote locations which can and where they can supplement power output from photovoltaic arrays. I do not see renewable installations being either a wind turbine or a PV array. I think that two together are needed to achieve an appropriately sized battery storage facility. You can in circumstances where you can export to the grid otherwise you can be using some sunshine and wind Park." Professor Ball also shared with us his experience of the use of wind turbines here at the University. But as he stated they were installed by a professional installation company. “It is not easy for somebody to buy a wind turbine to get some batteries to find the charger in the UK of thousands of remote remote premises all over the north of the UK and Scotland and they don't have a reliable mains supply from the electricity grid neither they have access to specialists. They need to be able to receive a large box through the post that contains the wind turbine, the charge controller, the inverter, indeed it doesn't have to be too much. We are not all specialists but we are giving ourselves a challenge. Can we take off-the-shelf components and can we make them work without having to use a lot of special knowledge? And in some cases, the answer is No, in certain ways. Probably the biggest lesson learned for us is if you do not link your micro grid to the main power supply, if you keep them separate then things may go quite straightforward. if you try to link your power generation on your remote farm to the local power supply that comes through the overhead cables down from the generating company, tying those two together can be problematic.” For a remote farmhouse with no major electricity, a standalone micro grid system is not difficult to create. The choice of batteries is critical, the location of your wind turbines is critical and the way in which you can figure the wind turbine to charge your batteries in the most efficient way is critical but as long as you follow some basic rules in those three areas then you should be able to install a reliable and high performing system quite straightforward. “We have a group of 3 or 4 people who specialise in the development of vertical axis wind turbines not of the 5 kW scale but of 25 to 100 kW, so quite large. I think they do have use especially if you are working in an environment perhaps where you have large obstacles buildings and where the wind float is very complex and is not predictable. If you are on a hill in Scotland and wind always blows from the South West then horizontal wind turbines are more effective. You should be very careful with the choice of the wind turbine considering the circumstances. A lot of people in the UK think that vertical wind turbines are more pleasing to the eye, they look nicer and Donald Trump didn't help by making lots of alternative truths about the noise generated by wind turbines. People somehow believe that vertical turbines are even more environmentally friendly. In 2021 the UK had one day in which it fully satisfied its electricity with renewable sources. It only happened on one occasion but it showed us that we are pretty close to full reliance on renewable. Solar panels work when there is sun, and wind turbines when there is wind. The biggest problem is not generating electrical power, it is the storage of electrical power. Presently there is so much research going on about new types of batteries which are able to store and then release electrical power very safely, economically and with very high efficiency. So, I think there is lots of research to do on the way you generate the power but I think there is more research needed to focus on how you store power and how you transfer power, because transferring power across the electrical grid is not particularly the most efficient thing to do. This is why I like the idea of each household, each street in the UK becoming its own micro grid so one set of battery storage for one group of 30 houses lets say, some modular storage with PV shelves on the roof of each house with 2 or 3 wind turbines to supplement and then with one storage device that everybody can benefit from when they have been load. You have to accept that there will be always a need for some base load power sources for emergencies, nuclear or whatever, I don't think the world would need to be something that can kick it and provide emergency power available but by 95% In December 2020 more than 40 % of the UK electricity was generated by wind power. In October 2021 47 % we are getting near 50. "For homes we need more invested time and efforts to develop microgrid solutions where a street a house, a hospital an airport become its own grid and has its own generating capability and then once you interface that micro grid to the rest of the network you can only do that if you can store power in sufficient quantity safely reliably and efficiently. Battery technology is very advanced thanks to electric vehicles but it is still very very expensive. I think that's one of the biggest things slowing down micro Micro Power Generation. " We thank Professor Andrew D. Ball for the discussion and will be working together to make the switch to renewable energy faster, developing technologies and bringing the idea of our green future to people around the World.
- TESUP New Zealand | Experience Renewable Energy
IT’S YOUR STORY EXPERIENCE # TESUP
- TESUP New Zealand | Wind Turbine and Flexible Solar Panel Manufacturer
Becoming energy independent today Your house can become a power plant to generate clean energy New Models Collection All TESUP Wind Turbines TESUP Flexible Solar Panels TESUP Charge Controllers Price $410.00 $6,020.00 Sort by MAGNUM 5 Wind Turbine (Made in Europe) Regular Price $2,670.00 Sale Price $2,370.00 Sales Tax Included | Free door delivery ATLAS4.0 Wind Turbine (Made in Europe) Regular Price $2,700.00 Sale Price $2,400.00 Sales Tax Included | Free door delivery ATLASX Wind Turbine (Made in Europe) Regular Price $2,520.00 Sale Price $2,220.00 Sales Tax Included | Free door delivery MasterX Wind Turbine (Made in Europe) Regular Price $1,810.00 Sale Price $1,510.00 Sales Tax Included | Free door delivery Wind Turbine Charge Controller (Made in Europe) Price $420.00 Sales Tax Included | Free door delivery Mounting Pole (Made in Europe) Price $410.00 Sales Tax Included | Free door delivery Transparent Flexible Solar Panel (made in Europe, high-tech) Price $690.00 Sales Tax Included | Free door delivery TESUP Home Energy Unit Regular Price $6,320.00 Sale Price $6,020.00 Sales Tax Included | Free door delivery Discontinued Models Collection All TESUP Wind Turbines TESUP Electric Scooters TESUP Charge Controllers Master940 Wind Turbine (Made in Europe) Out of stock ZEUS3.0 Wind Turbine (Made in Europe) Out of stock i2000 Wind Turbine (Made in Europe) Out of stock TESUP2400 Wind Turbine (Made in Europe) Out of stock Dolphin200dc Wind Turbine (Made in Europe) Out of stock Yuzo Wind Turbine (Made in Europe) Out of stock i500 Marine Wind Turbine (Made in Europe) Out of stock Solar Charge Controllers Out of stock EcoBoost Scooters (Made in Europe) Out of stock
- One of the biggest tech. cooperations, TESUP and GAMAK! | TESUP NZ
< Back One of the biggest tech. cooperations, TESUP and GAMAK! TESUP Jun 20, 2022 2030 series super wind turbine generators World's leading household wind turbine manufacturer TESUP and 60 years old GAMAK electric motor company are cooperating now to manufacture 2030 series super wind turbine generators, small as a human hand and powerful as a monster, up to10 KW. Previous Next