Energy Solutions

Construction of utility projects for electricity and communications, delivering full turn-key large residential, commercial and energy generation developments.

Solar Power

  • Solar panel electricity systems, also known as photovoltaics (PV), capture the sun's energy using photovoltaic cells.
  • These cells don't need direct sunlight to work – they can still generate some electricity on a cloudy day.
  • The cells convert the sunlight into electricity, which can be used to run household appliances and lighting.
  • PV cells are made from layers of semi-conducting material, usually silicon.
  • When light shines on the cell it creates an electric field across the layers. The stronger the sunshine, the more electricity is produced.
  • Groups of cells are mounted together in panels or modules that can either be mounted on your roof or on the ground.
  • The power of a PV cell is measured in kilowatts peak (kWp). That's the rate at which it generates energy at peak performance in full direct sunlight during the summer.
  • PV cells come in a variety of shapes and sizes. Most PV systems are made up of panels that fit on top of an existing roof, but you can also fit solar tiles.  

 Wind Power

  • High power output at the beginning of power at less than 1.5 m/s wind speed, reacts to every wind gust
  • Large plants produce electricity only from 4/5 m/s, but in the course of the year weak winds are predominant up to 70-80%
  • Up to 66% more electricity output, little need for self-propulsion for wing adjustment or for tarnishing
  • 80% of the global land areas are weak wind regions - suitable for the technology
  • No significant noise, no vibration (therefore no material fatigue)
  • Wings made of carbon, lighter and thinner, therefore more buoyancy, extremely wear-resistant
  • As a small wind turbine the connection to the low-voltage network is possible –everywhere
  • No twisting of the cable strings, electrical system rotates with tower
  • Small installation height 22.4 m, thus ideal integration into the landscape and high acceptance in the population 

 Ground Source

  • Ground source heat pumps (GSHPs) use pipes that are buried underground to extract heat from the ground, which is then used to heat radiators, underfloor or warm air heating systems and hot water in your home.
  • A ground source heat pump circulates a mixture of water and antifreeze around a loop of pipe, called a ground loop, which is buried in your garden.
  • Heat from the ground is absorbed into the fluid and then passes through a heat exchanger into the heat pump.
  • As the ground stays at a fairly constant temperature under the surface, the heat pump can be used throughout the year.
  • The length of the ground loop depends on the size of your home and the amount of heat you need.
  • Longer loops can draw more heat from the ground, but need more space to be buried in. If space is limited, a vertical borehole can be drilled instead.