BATHINDA: With Punjab State Power Corporation Limited (PSPCL) deciding not to place any fresh orders for coal supplies for Guru Nanak Dev Thermal Plant, it appears that all is set for its closure.

China is the world’s largest consumer of coal, but it also has more wind and solar generation capacity than any other country in the world. This is just one insight drawn from the new and updated edition of Key World Energy Statistics (KWES) released by the IEA. The new version of KWES still provides headline data on all fuels, and now also contains additional information highlighting the rapid growth of renewable technologies, for example that in four countries wind generation provided more than 10% of all electricity, with solar providing more than 5% in two countries.

LUCKNOW: Its commitment to ensure round-the-clock power supply in the state notwithstanding, UP government has decided to either do away with or stop operation of as many as eight state-owned therm

The CM suggested that officials concentrate on increasing the renewable energy production while reducing thermal power.

Lenders are worried about the drop in tariff in the renewable power sector and are increasingly becoming more cautious in lending to the sector on fears their loans could turn into non-performing a

Despite significant economic growth in Asia in recent decades, millions of people in rural Asia still lack access to electricity. A project has been implemented to develop small hybrid renewable energy systems in these areas. This publication highlights the experiences of these pilot projects in five developing member countries.

The Government of India along with the various State and Local Governments is implementing several flagship Urban Missions. An overarching goal of the various missions and schemes is to make Indian cities more ‘Liveable’.

The Centre's Bureau of Energy Efficiency has proposed rules for star labels on light emitting diode (LED) bulbs to help consumers pick the devices on the basis of energy consumption as possible now

NEW DELHI: Central Delhi could soon be generating up to 20 MW of power on the rooftops.

A team from Stanford University has developed a new cooling system that works without electricity by harnessing one of nature's fundamental processes.

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