Solar power in Alaska
Solar power in Alaska has been primarily used in remote locations, such as the Nenana Teen Center, near Fairbanks, where long summer days provide most of the electricity generated. Rooftop solar panels could provide 23% of all electricity used in Alaska. Net metering is available for PV systems up to 25 kW but is limited to 1.5% of average demand. IREC best practices, based on experience, recommends no limits to net metering, individual or aggregate, and perpetual roll over of kWh credits.
In 2011, Alaska's largest solar array was the 17.28 kW array installed on a building in Anchorage.
|Alaska Grid-Connected PV Capacity (MWp)|
- Renewable Energy in Alaska
- Nenana Teen Center
- Do Solar Panels Work in Alaska?
- Tiny Alaskan Village May Set Solar Pace for Remote Areas
- Report Argues for a Decentralized System of Renewable Power Generation
- Alaska - Net Metering
- Net Metering and Interconnection Procedures Incorporating Best Practices
- Solar Panels Light Up Downtown Building
- View from the Field – Solar in Alaska
- Hybrid generator cuts Lime Village energy costs
- "PV Watts". NREL. Retrieved 9 June 2012.
- Sherwood, Larry (August 2012). "U.S. Solar Market Trends 2011" (PDF). Interstate Renewable Energy Council (IREC). Retrieved 2012-08-16.
- Sherwood, Larry (June 2011). "U.S. Solar Market Trends 2010" (PDF). Interstate Renewable Energy Council (IREC). Retrieved 2011-06-29.
- Sherwood, Larry (July 2009). "U.S. Solar Market Trends 2008" (PDF). Interstate Renewable Energy Council (IREC). p. 16. Retrieved 2010-07-24.
- Sherwood, Larry (July 2012). "U.S. Solar Market Trends 2012" (PDF). Interstate Renewable Energy Council (IREC). p. 16. Retrieved 2013-10-11.
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Solar power in Alaska.|