Renewable energy is the fastest-growing source of energy worldwide. So what about the Growth of Clean Energy?
In 2019, about 11.2% of the energy consumed in heating, power, and transportation came from modern renewables (i.e., biomass, geothermal, solar, hydro, wind, and biofuels). This was up from 8.7% a decade earlier. That figures are opposing the growth of clean energy.
By the end of 2020, renewable energy will make up 29 percent of global electricity generation. This includes wind power and solar PV, which added more than 256 GW of capacity in 2020, an increase of nearly 10 percent in total installed renewable power capacity. That’s how much the growth of clean energy has grown over the years.
The International Energy Agency notes in its latest report that renewable energy technologies are projected to continue to be deployed at record levels. However, government policies and financial support are needed to incentivize even greater deployments of clean electricity (and supporting infrastructure) to give the world a chance to achieve its net zero climate goals.
How Solar Energy is the Solution
Through technology and scientific research, scientists have been able to successfully find ways to conserve finite resources. They have been able to discover alternates to renewable energy. One of these is solar energy. By combining modern day technology and sunlight, the production of solar energy has become a possibility.
Large solar panels are used to absorb the powerful solar rays emitted from the sun and convert these into power resources used to light up residential and commercial areas.
“Success is the result of perfection, hard work, learning from failure, loyalty, and persistence”
According to a study conducted by LivePerson, 71% of customers expect to get help for their inquiries within five minutes. Anything beyond this is seen as a waste of time. Rising up to the occasion, promptly, is unattainable by most organizations’ support teams as a result of too much work on their plate. Hence, there’s a need for additional help.
The desire to expand workforces comes amid healthy levels of demand, as the proportion of firms concerned about a shortage of orders falls to net 23% globally – the lowest figure recorded in a decade of IBR research. Firms are feeling confident enough to raise prices, with net 36% of firms planning to do so over the next 12 months, while net 50% of firms expect higher profits compared to net 41% a year ago.