This whirlpool can power a small village. It provides energy 24 hours a day. It can be installed in most streams and canals wherever a natural height difference occurs. It’s designed to bring electricity to rural areas and doesn’t require skilled labour to build. Current technology is invasive and destructive but this device won’t harm the ecosystem.
How does it work?
It’s installed at a small,natural height difference. Land is excavated near the water. Prefabricated parts are installed, then the core of the turbine. The land is filled back in. Then the river wall is opened and the turbine starts working 24/7. The generator is the only moving part so it reduces the chance of failure.
This tech is being tested in rural areas and is producing promising results. It could energise the world over. What’s better than clean energy for all?
- These 5 cities are turning roads into bike lanes because of coronavirus - May 18, 2020
- Four Australian among the world’s top ten universities best placed to solve the world’s biggest challenges - May 11, 2020
- This is how South Korea is balancing getting people back to work and protecting their health - May 4, 2020
- These 5 cities are turning roads into bike lanes because of coronavirus - April 20, 2020
- What is Concrete Temperature Limit? - April 13, 2020
- How the world changed beyond recognition in March 2020 - April 6, 2020
- Bio-hacking: Democratised science, or engineered viruses - March 30, 2020
- How 3D printing is enabling the ‘4th Industrial Revolution’ - March 23, 2020
- How bridges are built over water - March 16, 2020
- Biggest renewable projects of this decade - March 9, 2020