Project 1 Part 3
Renewable energy (Environment)
Pelc, Robin, and Rod Fujita. “Renewable Energy from the Ocean.” Marine
Policy, vol. 26, no. 6, Nov. 2002, pp. 471–479.,
Climate change has led people to think about developing renewable energy technologies.
The ocean provides an enormous supply of mechanical energy resources, and as renewable
energy technology develops, investment in ocean energy is probably going to grow. analysis in
ocean thermal energy conversion, wave energy, recurrent event energy, and offshore wind
energy has LED to promising technologies and in some cases, business readying.
Frewin, Chris. “RENEWABLE ENERGY.” www.studentenergy.org/chris-frewin.
Most renewable energy comes directly or indirectly from the sun. daylight may be
captured directly victimization star technologies. The sun's heat drives winds, whose energy is
captured with turbines. Plants conjointly depend upon the sun to grow and their hold on energy
may be used for bioenergy.
Not all renewable energy sources depend upon the sun. as an example, heat utilizes the
Earth’s internal heat, periodic event energy depends on the attractive force pull of the moon, and
hydropower depends on the flow of water.
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