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DID YOu Know?
To supply power for the entire Earth on solar, solar panels would need to be installed on 191,000 square miles. There is over 57 million square miles of land on earth.
Although the sun is 90 million miles from the Earth, it takes less than 10 minutes for light to travel the distance.
While 174 Petawatts of incoming solar radiation hits the upper atmosphere, about 30% is reflected to space and the rest is absorbed by oceans, clouds and land masses.
Each year, the Earth’s atmosphere, land and oceans absorb the solar energy equivalent to 40,000 times the total energy consumption of the United States.
The Earth’s fossil fuel reserves roughly equate to three weeks of solar energy hitting the Earth.
One day’s worth of sunlight could satisfy global energy needs for nearly three decades.
In the 1960’s, the space industry began to use solar power aboard spacecrafts. The Vanguard 1, the first artificial earth satellite powered by solar, is the oldest man-made satellite in orbit.
The International Energy Agency (IEA) has predicted solar will provide more than 10% of global electricity by 2050.
Total installed U.S. solar PV capacity is expected to nearly triple over the next 5 years. By 2022, more than 18 GW of solar PV capacity will be installed annually.
In the year of 2016, a new megawatt of solar PV capacity came on-line every 36 minutes.
Solar energy is the most abundant energy resource on earth – 174,000 terawatts of solar energy continuously strikes the Earth. That’s more than 10,000 times the world’s total energy use.