Pakistan to get its first 300MW Floating Solar Panels Project

Pakistan is planning to install 300 MW floating solar panels project in Ghazi Barotha and Tarbela Dam. The Floating Solar Panels will cost $325 million and will be completed within 2 years. The Floating Solar Panels project will generate 300 megawatts of cheap electricity, will be implemented in the Tarbela and Ghazi Barotha barrages.

A World Bank delegation is scheduled to arrive in Pakistan today for a ten-day visit to conduct an initial assessment and evaluation of the project. The delegation from the World Bank will meet with all key agencies and stakeholders, including the Ministry of Water Resources, the Water and Power Development Authority, and the Economic Affairs Division.

Scientists invent solar panels that can generate electricity even at night

The Floating Solar panels will be first of its type and it will be placed above water bodies to provide low-cost electricity, making this a one-of-a-kind project conceivable. This renovation will cost $325 million and will take two and a half years to complete.

7The World Bank will give additional cash for this project. This one-of-a-kind project will be made possible by erecting solar panels over bodies of water to generate low-cost electricity. The World Bank will provide special funding for this project.

Pakistan’s first solar-powered (100 MW) metro terminal will be functional in April 2022

Dr. Akhtar Malik, the provincial Minister of Energy, stated that the federal cabinet has been sent a summary of the transmission company’s launch. Here’s how much money the Punjab government will save by switching to solar energy. “The construction of such power plants will keep the country from going dark,”

Pakistan’s cheapest power project, 50 MW wind power station in Jhimpir inaugurated

If delays in the Tarbela Extension Projects continue, a water crisis will erupt. In terms of project implementation, Azam stated that two projects would be installed in the Tarbela and Ghazi Barotha barrages. Each of these projects will have a capacity of 150 megawatts, bringing the overall capacity of the national distribution system to 300 megawatts.

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