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With the spiraling growth in global demand for energy, driven by ever rising economic activity and growing population, more of coal, petrol and gas are being extracted and burnt dumping billions of tones of Green House Gases into the atmosphere. The fast depleting fossil fuels put our future energy security in peril even while the snowballing environmental impacts like global warming threaten us with more frequent and more devastating natural disasters...
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Welcome to G-Nexter

With the spiraling growth in global demand for energy, driven by ever rising economic activity and growing population, more of coal, petrol and gas are being extracted and burnt dumping billions of tones of Green House Gases into the atmosphere. The fast depleting fossil fuels put our future energy security in peril even while the snowballing environmental impacts like global warming threaten us with more frequent and more devastating natural disasters. Both as individual users and as responsible members of society we need to address the twin challenges that can no longer brook delay.

Under these circumstances clean and sustainable energy technologies like Solar, Wind, and Biomass amongst others, offer the best long term solutions. No wonder several informed leaders, governments, international groupings, NGOs, corporations and even individuals have initiated actions that promote the adoption and wider use of these energy resources that are practically limitless with minimal impact on the environment.

The Indian government's target is to bring the share of renewable energy to 12 % of the total power capacity by 2012, i.e. one of the highest in the world. In solar energy sector, some large projects have been proposed, and a 35,000 kmē area of the Thar Desert has been set aside for solar power projects, sufficient to generate 700 to 2,100 GW. In July 2009, India unveiled a $19 billion plan, to produce 20 GW of solar power by 2020. Under the plan, solar-powered equipment and applications would be mandatory in all government buildings including hospitals and hotels. On November 18, 2009, it was reported that India was ready to launch its National Solar Mission under the National Action Plan on Climate Change, with plans to generate 1,000 MW of power by 2013.

 
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