The future is here.
On Nov. 18, 47 of the world's poorest countries, have pledged to use 100 percent renewable energy. The pledge was made during the last day of the Marrakech climate conference. However, with the recent victory of Donald Trump in the US presidency, the tides might change.
A typhoon wind turbine could harness energy so immense it could provide renewable energy to all of Japan for half a century.
A highway rest stop in Missouri will be covered with energy-producing solar panels, and it will be the first of many more solar road projects throughout the world.
Latest technology provides portable hydroelectric power that allows users to charge their devices anywhere by just adding water.
Living green may be possible as a new study reveals that researchers have found out a way to harness "green energy" from the most common of things -- garden grass.
The largest solar roof array in the U.S. now sits atop the Mandalay Bay Convention Center in Las Vegas, Nevada. At full capacity, it can supply 25% of the electricity use of the whole Mandalay Bay Resort and Casino operation.
Well, that's wishful thinking. But one new study has outlined how the entire United States, all 50 states, can successfully transition to renewable energy by the year 2050.
It's no secret that solar power is hot right now, with innovators and big name companies alike putting a great deal of time, money, and effort into improving these amazing sources of renewable energy. Still, the last thing you'd likely expect is for a new experimental array to literally light nearly 130 birds in mid-flight on fire.
It's no secret that the world's dependence on fossil fuels and other types of finite energy are increasingly devastating our planet and speeding up climate change. But new research may offer a glimmer of hope, as a new hydrogen breakthrough could usher in a generation of cheap, green energy.