That's exciting news for our environment. With fears of materials running out to generate electricity, costs rising, and the associated pollution to the atmosphere creating global warming, people need to find another way to go forward.
Solar panel electricity systems capture the sun's energy using photovoltaic cells. The cells convert the sunlight into electricity, which can be used to run household appliances and lighting. Although direct sunlight creates the most power, they can still generate some electricity on a cloudy day. Solar electricity is a clean renewable energy and doesn't release any harmful carbon dioxide or other pollutants. A typical home solar PV system could save over a tonne of carbon dioxide per year, which is more than 30 tonnes over its lifetime.
To power the whole country, the United Kingdom would need solar panels on every rooftop. The technology is still quite expensive and any change involves expense and adaptability. I guess your country faces the same problems.
All we need is money and a willingness to adapt to change.
My husband doesn't indulge in computer matters. He told me it was an expensive hobby, seeing as I sell so few novels. That stung, I can tell you. The truth always hurts.
I hate change, and this, added to my husband's disapproval, made me wonder if the whole thing was worthwhile. Maybe I should think about retiring gracefully and give up the activity that has become part of my life over the last eight years.
I gritted my teeth and ordered a refurbished later model, as well as a PC man to handle the switch. We're cutting back on all expenses like food, services etc to carry us through to the next pension payment. Change is painful and awkward. I had to learn how to work a new machine and at the same time I lost my email service because of a blunder at Yahoo. Things built up until I released my worry in secret tears. One comment on Google+ shocked me. The person said, 'Get over it. Get with the times'.
I don't blame them. They have no empathy with an older person's reluctance to change or lack of funds. It seems to me the elderly know more than youngsters. A lifetime's knowledge is stored in an oldie's brain as well as the latest stuff, whereas a young person dismisses what happened before they were born as irrelevant.
So change is awkward. Change is expensive. Change is hard to face. But we need to bend in its force rather than stay rigid and risk snapping.