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What is the focus of the US Department of Energy on solar photovoltaic and wind?

0 Foshan Tanfon 2021-11-29 16:39:21

The U.S. Department of Energy recognizes that it is necessary to achieve U.S. employment, economic and emission goals (including reducing emissions by 50-52% by 2030 based on 2005 and achieving net-zero greenhouse gas in the entire economy no later than 2050. Gas emissions), will require the deployment of a large number of clean energy (and clean energy support) technologies. While the rest of the world strives to expand its clean energy sector, the United States also needs to speed up the pace.

The U.S. Department of Energy has identified the technologies and cross-domain topics that need to be analyzed to support the clean energy sector within the time frame specified by the executive order. The list of selected technology sectors includes solar photovoltaic (PV), wind energy and many other technologies.

For solar photovoltaic and wind energy, what does the US Department of Energy pay attention to? When the United States clearly recognizes the answers to these questions, how will the United States correctly face and position its own future? Understanding these will help us understand the development trend of the Sino-US photovoltaic and wind power trade war in the future.

solar and wind energy system

1. Solar photovoltaic technology

1. As we expand the adoption and use of solar photovoltaic technology, what are the current and future supply chain gaps and vulnerabilities? Among these gaps and vulnerabilities, which are the most important issues that the United States needs to address and pay attention to, and why?

2. In which link in the solar photovoltaic supply chain should the United States focus on short-term and long-term efforts, does it make sense, and why? In which part of the supply chain do you think the United States has a chance to build a durable domestic solar photovoltaic manufacturing capacity? For supply chain areas where the United States has limited opportunities to build domestic manufacturing capabilities, which foreign countries or regions should the U.S. government give priority to participate in to strengthen/establish reliable partnerships, and what actions should the government take to help ensure a flexible supply chain in these areas?

3. What challenges are limiting the ability of the United States to realize domestic solar photovoltaic manufacturing opportunities? What conditions are needed to help incentivize companies participating in the solar photovoltaic supply chain to establish and expand domestic manufacturing capabilities?

4. How can the government (federal, state, local, and tribal) help the private sector and communities involved in solar system supplier to establish and expand domestic solar photovoltaic manufacturing in the United States? What investment and policy actions are needed to support domestic solar system manufacturing?

5. What specific skills does the workforce need to support the solar photovoltaic manufacturing supply chain? Among these skills, what skills are missing in the current education/training plan? What resources (including time) and structure are needed to train the solar photovoltaic workforce? Which worker groups, secondary education institutions, and other stakeholders can become important partners in these trainings. Start print page 67697 activity? What new educational programs should be included (developed?) to prepare the workforce?

6. What other inputs should the federal government pay attention to to support the flexible supply chain of this technology?

2. Wind energy technology

The following questions may have different applicability to onshore wind and offshore wind. Please note whether the response applies to onshore wind power, offshore 5kw wind turbine for home, or both.

1. As we expand the adoption and use of wind energy technology, what are the current and future supply chain vulnerabilities? Among these loopholes, which are the most important loopholes that the United States needs to address and pay attention to, and why?

2. What aspects of the wind energy technology supply chain in the United States are meaningful for short-term and long-term attention and priority efforts, and why? Where do you think is the opportunity for the United States to build domestic wind energy technology manufacturing capabilities in the supply chain? The United States should not prioritize which areas of the supply chain to attract or expand domestic manufacturing capabilities, and why? For supply chain areas where the United States has limited opportunities to build domestic manufacturing capabilities, which foreign countries or regions should the U.S. government take priority to participate in to strengthen/establish reliable partnerships, and what actions should the government take to help ensure a flexible supply chain in these areas?

3. What challenges restrict the United States from using these opportunities to attract or expand the ability of the United States to manufacture onshore or offshore wind energy technology? What conditions are needed to help incentivize companies participating in the wind energy technology supply chain to attract and expand wind energy technology manufacturing in the United States?

4. How can the federal government help the private sector and interested communities attract and expand the manufacturing of land-based or offshore wind energy technologies in the United States? What investment and policy actions are needed to support domestic wind energy technology manufacturing?

5. In implementing policies to support the expansion of the domestic wind energy technology supply chain, how should the federal government give priority to the first-level (main components such as nacelles, blades, towers or offshore foundations) and low-level (other components, sub-components, raw materials and processing materials input) manufacture? Do you agree with this kind of stratification? If not, why?

6. What specific skills are required for the workforce supporting the wind energy (onshore and offshore) energy technology manufacturing supply chain? Among these skills, what skills are missing in the current education/training plan? What resources (including time) and structure are needed to train the wind energy workforce? Which worker groups, secondary education institutions and other stakeholders can become important partners in these training activities? What new educational programs should be included (developed?) to prepare the workforce?

solar and wind hybrid kit

7. How can the federal government most effectively expand and improve the logistics network of large-scale wind energy technology components onshore and offshore? For land-based wind energy technology, how does the federal government simplify the transportation of large components across jurisdictions (for example, research and development of modular components, funding for license coordination, funding for specific infrastructure improvements to allow greater throughput and/or Movement of larger components?)? For offshore wind energy technology, how can the federal government best support the development of Jones Act-compliant ships and necessary port infrastructure?

8. How can the federal government most effectively support the ever-increasing recycling of wind energy technologies and supply chains (collection and reuse, remanufacturing or refurbishment, and recycling), especially the hard-to-recycle components such as rare earth element magnets and blades?

9. What other inputs should the federal government pay attention to to support the flexible supply chain of this technology?

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