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The scenario devised by Solaria, includes these four concepts (production, conditioning, mobility and management) in individual or isolated systems (from a single family home to an entire island) and from a social point of view applied to cities.
For detached houses a total self-sufficiency is sought, either by a balance between consumed electricity that is purchased from the Grid and the one that is generated by unlimited renewable and green sources, or through their own consumption with powerful batteries that accumulate the energy generated. Moreover the user could become Power Producer enabling him to sell surplus energy to the Power Grid.
Nowadays, the Heating of our homes demand the highest energy consumption. To solve this problem, the systems employed to obtain electricity are used to heat the building with the surplus heat produced in the process, as in the case of systems that reuse the heat from the solar panels (so detrimental to their performance) by capturing it through water cooling systems which allow us to obtain thermal water for residential or industrial use. This process of Co-generation (heat and electricity) requires efficient management.
But a final point, and perhaps the most important from the standpoint of the environment, needs to be included: it's Mobility. The electric motor technology and storage has advanced so rapidly in recent years that now long-range electric cars are available. Those cars could be recharged at home at night when electricity is cheaper, and even surplus stocks could be sold at peak times when they have a higher price. We see again how the energy we produce is used to provide mobility and generate revenues. The introduction of electric cars on a large scale is indispensable to create an steady electrical demand for renewable energy surpluses that exist today.
We observe how the synergy strengthens between the three cornerstones of our energy paradigm: Production, Mobility and Air Conditioning.