HOME MOVIES SERIES MUSIC NEWS XXX 1,000 times stronger and free electricity: Goodbye to solar panels with the photovoltaic ceramic 1,000 times stronger and free electricity: Goodbye to solar panels with the photovoltaic ceramic

1,000 times stronger and free electricity: Goodbye to solar panels with the photovoltaic ceramic

The use of renewable energies is not something that corresponds exclusively to companies or governments. 



What about self-consumption that you can also put into practice? This is the invention that will provide you with almost free electricity, with the first photovoltaic ceramic that is 1000 times more powerful than solar panels… and that will change our roofs.No more silicon in solar panels: the new material has thousand years

For nearly forty years, the technology of solar photography has been dominated by photovoltaic shading photocells made of silicon. Nevertheless, despite the fact that PV panels using traditional silicon are regarded as an excellent renewable resource, constraints of this technology have obstructed large scale application.


The rooftop installment can sometimes face challenges and gets expensive due to the need to have a prebuilding structure. In the manufacturing of silicone cells there is an energy need that is very intensive requiring high temperatures. There are resource limits on the ability to get this silicon chipped in a low-mix state.As a result, these disadvantages have ignited research encompassing unexplored avenues of solar technologies that can optimize efficiency, reliability, flexibility in use, and a well established manufacturing methods. A ceramic photovoltaic has been developed by an engineering group at ETH Zürich.


1000 times more powerful and solar panels and this unprecedented detail

As a matter of fact, scientists at ETH Zurich have designed a new ceramic material able to pick up the load of conversion of sunrays into caustic storage up to thousand times more productively than regular solar plates made with the same principles.This achievement combined with the developed 3D printing technique of this ceramic has the ability to change everything about solar energy. The photovoltaic novel ceramic is decorated with perovskite structure, which is a metal-organic framework that is skeletonized, and built of various columns, as a two-dimensional lattice.


The molecules of water split to their component parts of oxygen and hydrogen thanks to the electrically charged pair of moieties generated by light in this material. Free hydrogen molecules can be subjected to clasping within the storage container at room temperatures and later be used as storing and distribution agent.


This ceramic is unique in that it usable only for power generation, but casts chemical energy which naturally is much better for solar to replace fossil fuels. In fact, it has the same physical composition as conventional ceramics (yes, the one we have been using for several millennia).


Can ceramics really transform light into electricity? Here’s how it works

The ceramic produced by ETH Zurich whose nanostructure is deeply clever and useful to efficiently convert the energy from sunlight into electricity. The ceramic material includes two materials: one that serves the purposed of absorbing sunlight and the other is used for conducting the current.


The light-absorbing material consists of aluminum oxide and perovskite nanoparticles that play the role at the interface. Perovskites are applauded for their fast light-harvesting properties, and their use is quickly becoming a common technique in solar cells.


Nevertheless, they are generally very gainful under the effects of bipolar temperature, humidity, and mechanical forces. The ceramics, in effect, binds the perovskites through enveloping the nano particles inside its inert aluminum oxide matrix.


By sun rays excited elementary particles of nanoparticles gain energy thus electrons move into the upper level. These excited electrons will then be inserted into the aluminum oxide crystals that work to carry the electrons to the ceramic surface and then the electrical current.


This photovoltaic ceramic is an example of how the industry is innovating solutions increasingly aimed at self-consumption. So are the Tesla roofs and the mini wind turbines you have seen in previous articles. However, this new invention is another step towards the solar panels of the future, increasingly flexible and adapted to homes so that people like you can save on electricity and move towards the long-awaited net zero.

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