Solar power continues to be the Rising Star of the US electrical production

Solar power electricity produced in the United States to have continued in October from the monthly information of the Federal Energy Information Administration.


The NET solar generation of approximately 75,000 nationwide single megawatt hours of October 2010, compared to approximately internointi megawatt hours in October 2009. In California, production decreased by approximately 47,000 megawatt hours in October 2009 to approximately locate megawatt-hours in October 2010.


To-date basis, net generation for 2010 nationwide for the first ten months came to approximately 1.195 million megawatt-hours, compared with about 830,000 megawatt hours in 2009, growth of around 44% in the first ten months.


Net generation on the basis of the date of the year, the largest growth was in California, where it increased by around 26,7% to approximately 610,000 megawatt-hours around the first megawatt-hour 773,000 for ten months of 2009, for the same period in 2010.


The largest share of the profits, the solar power plant for the generation of the date of the year were in North Carolina, about 177.4%; New Jersey approximately 169.7%; and Pennsylvania, approximately 130.4%.


Residential retail price of electricity in the United States increased by October 2010, compared with October 2009 around 2,3% 11.93 cents kilowatt-hour. Residential prices dipped in a little as in the previous month, when it was 11.97 cents per kilowatt-hour.


October 2010, the average electricity price for the commercial sector was 10.23 cents per kilowatt-hour, approximately 0.3% lower than it had in October 2009. Commercial retail price was around 3% in September.


October 2010, the electricity industry and the retail price was 6.85 cents per kilowatt-hour, compared with an increase of approximately 4.9 percent in October 2009. October 2010, the industrial price was about 3.1% lower than it would have been in September 2010.


The average retail price was calculated on the basis of the date of the year for all sectors of the economy, 9.94 cents per approximately 0.3% in October 2009 the kilowatt-hour.


Total net electricity generation in the United States from all sources grew only fractionally October 2010 as compared to October 2009, according to the Energy Information Administration, but on the basis of the date of the year was approximately 4.6% in 2010 compared to the same period in the first ten months of 2009.


Megawatt-hours, measured nuclear power generation and gas generation showed the biggest gains in October 2010, compared with the same month a year earlier, at around 8.2% and 5.6%, respectively. Wind turbine energy generation as a percentage of the maximum profit grows, showed around 16.9% compared with the October 2010 in October 2009.


Sources of generation, the wind was also the third largest athletes in particular, as measured by the megawatt hours of voimalajien. Coal-fired generation decreased by approximately 5% compared with the October 2010 in October 2009.


October through years of coal in the United States provided 24.2% of natural gas, nuclear, 19 4% 6,2% of conventional hydroelectric sources, and petroleum products in a proportion no higher than 0,9%, compared to approximately 44.8% of the net generation. Renewable energy sources such as wind, solar, biomass and geothermal energy provides approximately 4,2% of the total net electricity generation in the United States through October 2010. (Figures are rounded and add up to 100%.)


Although solar power plants have become increasingly prominent news reports in recent months, the most recognized utility scale installations has just getting underway, or has not yet begun.

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