Use the energy released by dancing or cycling to guide the wind in underground subway tunnels and even turn poo into electricity . . . . . . Gargi Gupta looked at many clean energy innovations in India and around the world, "a Twitter user laughed at a report last week about the prime minister's office, the report takes into account the idea of a retired civil engineer from Ahmadinejad-unable to install windmills along the railway to generate wind caused by trains, experts said.
But considering a lot of clean
Energy innovations around the world make the world work.
Laboratories around the world are working on a variety of technologies to harvest different types of clean energy-if not for commercial use, then at least off-site --
Power grid use with low power
In many cases, the experiment was successful, although commercial feasibility had not yet been confirmed.
Some have entered the prototype phase with limited pilot projects to try their efficacy.
But-as the list below shows-they are all the same, if not more rash than windmills --along-railway-tracks idea. 1.
PMO may focus on a similar program for students at Delhi Kalindi College, which is selected as a grant for Rs10 lakh under the Delhi University's innovative program.
The idea for the students is to harvest wind energy in the underground subway tunnel by installing turbines along the track and at the entrance of the tunnel with the highest wind speed.
"The wind inside the tunnel moves completely in one direction, unlike the outdoor wind, which flows in all directions.
This makes it a very good source of energy, "said Dr. Savita Roy, professor of physics at Kalindi College, who led the project.
There is also a similar project in the UK that specializes in the design of "vertical shaft wind turbines" installed along railway tracks ".
The idea is to allow wind energy to contribute to the electricity used by the British electric train system.
The project is expected to generate 2200 GWh of clean electricity. 2.
There is a good reason why bicycles are called "environmental heroes"-the only product is sweat and some burning calories.
This inconspicuous bicycle is increasingly accepted not only as a means of transport, but as a source of alternative "human" electricity.
Remember how six bikes lit up LED lights at the New Year's Eve ball in Times Square on last December?
Since 2011, bicycles equipped with generators have been used to power concerts around the Big Apple-Organizers have labeled "natural AIDS. Pedal-
Electric bike generators are available in the Western market, and although they generate only 400 watts of electricity, they seem to be popular as it can only power LED lights and appliances that consume less power.
The current offer of bicycle generators is expensive for between $400 and $900 (Rs25,000-60,000).
Bicycles are also very popular.
Amsterdam's Schiphol airport, the world's Bicycle Capital, installed some of these devices last month to see travelers leave on their bikes and seize the opportunity to stretch their limbs between long flights. 3.
Imagine dancing to generate electricity!
This is the club atmosphere of Surya bar in King's Cross, London.
High energy demand comes from groups of people who use the unique "piezoelectric" effect to generate electricity.
Science is simple-some materials, such as the lead-titanium crystal of zirconium acid, generate a charge when applying pressure.
These crystals and springs are arranged between the energy layers, so that when people step on them, they generate a charge.
In 2008, Japan installed this kind of piezoelectric flooring at Tokyo and Shibuya railway stations, and Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi admired Japan's technical strength and ingenuity very much.
These energy floors installed on the street in front of the revolving door are used to power the lighting system and ticket machines.
Now, you even have scientists in Israel and the United States working to create piezoelectric roads so that the pressure from speeding vehicles can help generate power on a large scale from this source.
In India, the young innovator of Nagpur, Mandar Talukdar, has developed a shoe that can power mobile phones using the piezoelectric effect. 4.
It is technically possible, but not worth it, scientists say, because there are very few places where sound levels are needed to generate useful energy.
Chinese industrial designer Jung-
Uei Jou came up with a smart innovation.
His green noise device generates energy from the sounds generated by the aircraft landing and taking off the runway, the most noisy place on Earth.
The unit is still in the design prototype phase, using the power it generates to power the runway lighting.
Earlier this year, researchers at Queen Mary's University in London and mobile Nokia in Sweden launched a prototype of a mobile phone that can be charged with just yelling at it. 5.
GravityLight is an innovation that has the potential to become a clean energy solution for the masses who can't do anything in our country and remote parts of the world.
It consists of a heavy bag and an LED light, which is connected to the rope on the generator (
The user must lift the bag and when it falls it will activate the generator due to gravity-simple!
London designer Martin Riddiford and Jim Reeves claim that enough power can be generated with just one weight lift to power the room for 30 minutes.
GravityLight was released early last year at about $5, or about Rs 300, before it can be put into commercial use next year. 6.
Bio-glow-light from bio-matter-is a typical feature of some species, most notably glowing worms and fireflies.
But there are certain kinds of bacteria that exhibit similar properties, and innovators are looking for ways to use them in bulbs.
One of them is the concept of a creature.
Philips, a Dutch multinational company, launched a glowing bacteria in 2011, which is fed by methane gas or sewage.
Biobulb is a similar idea, developed by three undergraduates at the University of Wisconsin, which has won the # CrowdGrant challenge of mass science thanks to bold ideas in science and technology.
This uses an electron.
E. coli on gene
Modified to bind to bio-glow.
Of course, these life bulbs will not be very bright, maybe only for reading at night or lighting mood. 7.
India's first residential project using a comprehensive photo of a buildingvoltaic (BIPY)
Technology appeared in Kolkata in 2008.
The house in the residential area of Rabi Rashmi is covered by a panel with photos
Photovoltaic properties, I. e.
They can generate electricity from the sun.
The technology is not yet available in India, perhaps because it is still expensive.
But globally, BIV is the next wave of green buildings to mitigate the environmental impact of skyscrapers. Building-
The installation of micro wind turbines, especially on the top of high-rise buildings, is 240-metre-
High Bahrain World Trade Center and Logan International Airport in Boston. 8.
There is power in the poo-the woman we Fry chocolate with cow dung cake knows this well.
Biogas is formed by decomposing organic waste (mainly a mixture of animal and human feces, urban garbage, sewage, etc. , is the best-
The well-known way to turn poo into electricity-there is certainly no confusion.
However, it is innovative that countries and animal slaughtering enterprises around the world use biogas technology to recycle waste and generate electricity for Labor.
In China, for example, there is a program that can reverse the poop of millions of people.
Strong herd of pigs;
A zoo in Denver is using poo fuel as a rickshaw.
In the United States, artist Matthew Mazzotta lights up public street lights using dog dung to make fuel. .
Now scientists from several universities around the world are trying to find more effective ways to take advantage of the energy in poo.
For example, according to the Daily Mail later last year, Stanford University reported that it is developing a battery that uses "exogenous microorganisms" to help break down organic waste in sewage. .