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The home wind energy

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Located in the southeast corner of the country of England, the county Kent is an easy place to access whether you’re travelling by car, rail or air.

The stunning countryside is peppered with hidden gems, the gorgeous coastline packed with activities and entertainment, and all joined and within easy reach of each another.  Kent’s great road network and effective local transport systems, on top of thousands of miles of way-marked cycling and walking paths which ensure you are well catered for once you’ve got there.

Kentish Wind turbines

As the nearest point to the continent Europe (over twenty miles miles at the nearest point to France to be precise), Kent is also well situated for tourists travelling from Europe, so you too can be loving the Garden of England. Generating energy with a wind turbine is a suitable in Kent as the terrain and largest offshore winds make it viable. For commercial applications click here

P&O Ferries, Eurotunnel, DFDS Seaways and MyFerry Link carry tourists across the channel on a daily basis.  With the capital under an hour away (with high speed links), Kent has become a perfect weekend break or day trip for tourists, packed with great transport routes around the county.

The Kentish Flats wind farm comprises 30 efficient wind turbines capable of producing up to 3 MW of electricity each, so that the total output of the wind farm could be up to 90 MW.

Kentish Flats - Wind turbines

offshore wind farms

Other researches have found that, at the edge of the ice sheet, the melting is moving even faster. Automatic monitoring stations placed at the margins of the ice show that melting is now happening ten times more quickly than earlier research had indicated. Satellite and aircraft measurements back up this finding and confirm that the margins of the Greenland ice sheet are falling in height by about one metre per year; in some places it is going even faster. The loss of Arctic sea ice is also perhaps accelerating the melting of ice on land across Greenland because of the increase in regional warming caused by the reflective white surface being progressively replaced with darker sea and land that absorb more of the Sun's energy.

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