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Hyderabad’s Nampally railway station gets rooftop solar power plant

The historic Hyderabad Deccan Railway Station, built in 1907 by Osman Ali Khan, the last Nizam of Hyderabad, has got a rooftop solar power plant, which will help meet some of its electricity requirements.

Popularly known as the Nampally station, it is among the first few Railway stations to go solar. The Indian Railways had in 2015 unveiled plans to tap solar energy in a big way, especially set up rooftop plants, both to promote clean energy and utilise the spaces to meet its own power needs.

IT major Persistent Technologies pitched in to donate solar power plants to the Railways. As part of this flagship initiative, it established a pilot project of 160 kW rooftop solar power plant at Pune railway station. The Hyderabad plant is of 222.5 kWp and is installed on platforms 5&6 using galvanium sheets. The plant will generate minimum of 3.15 lakh units of electricity per year. On a bright sunnyday, the plant will generate 1,000 units of electricity.

The project has been funded by Persistent Foundation, the CSR arm of Persistent Systems Ltd.

The entire system design, engineering, procurement and construction of solar plants at Pune and Hyderabad have been done by Sunshot Technologies.

According to the implementers, the plant will contribute about 16.4 per cent to the electricity consumption of the station, which derives its name Nampally from Nam or moist in Urdu and Pally meaning place.

Persistent and Sunshot have used the best in class modules, inverters and other items such as cables,structures, etc for maximum efficiency and power generation.

The ₹1.3-crore project is expected to save upto ₹25.6 lakh per annum without any upfront investment. It will also make the station greener by reducing 260 tonnes of carbon emissions annually. This equals smoke emitted from about 190 small cars in a year and planting about 43 thousand mango trees in 100 years.

The solar power plant is also synchronised with the diesel generators along with discom supply.

The entire system will be monitored online through Sunshot’s proprietary online monitoring system. Promoted by alumni of IIM Ahmedabad, the company works in Maharastra, Delhi, Tamil Nadu, Andhra Pradesh, Karnataka and Telangana and has so far helped in installation of 14,000 kWp capacity.

Google’s Project Sunroof now shows solar potential in all 50 states

Google today announced another expansion of Project Sunroof, its web app for showing how much money you can save by installing solar panels at home. Now people can check locations in areas within all 50 U.S. states.

That’s up from 42 states in May 2016, 9 states in December 2015, and just 3 metro areas in August 2015, when Google first announced the initiative. Now Google has determined how much solar power panels can collect on more than 60 million buildings across the country, Google product manager Joel Conkling wrote in a blog post.

The service now lets people check locations in Idaho, Mississippi, and Texas, among other states. The city with the greatest solar potential in terms of number of gigawatt-hours (GWh) per year is Houston, Conkling wrote.

Google uses solar farms to generate energy for its facilities, including data centers. In December the company said it would become completely reliant on renewable energy in 2017.

In November Google introduced a Data Explorer for Project Sunroof that provides estimates of the effects of switching to solar across entire communities.