Nevertheless there is no doubt that at that time solar just wasn't there yet, like young a adolescent discovering themselves, it has flourished in the past few years because of excellent scientists believing it still has something to prove.
Britain's first floater
|Photo sourced from BBC|
The 200kw beast was installed at a costly sum of £250,000, but will break even in 6 years and make a "minimum of profit" of £620,000 over it's life-span. Its owner, Mark Bennett, says that floating panels are even more lucrative than solar farms on fields because no earnings from valuable agricultural land have to be sacrificed to make space for them which means to all you moaners saying 'It ruins the countryside' I would like to quote Nelson Muntz "Har, Har!"