80% of all energy could be from Solar and other renewable energy by 2050, to reduce massive impact of Climate Change by global warming A vigorous and stable weather is vital to sustain human life on world. After all, humans rely on the environmental atmosphere to deliver everything from water and food to the air we inhale. But our weather and temperature is varying fast and this poses a serious threat to the entire world and future of our next gen people on planet earth. Activities such as burning fossil fuels like petrol, diesel, coal, gas and other petroleum products –and cutting down the forests are spoiling our air and warming our planet at an upsetting rate. Unless we block the major problem of weather warming soon, it could change the entire earth we live on – making the weather and temperature more unpredictable, forcing species into extinction, and making life much tougher, particularly for people in emerging nations like USA, UK and so on. But the good news is, we have the solutions for this threat. By creating fluctuations to the way we use energy, we can all help to reduce greenhouse gas emissions and make the world much more healthier place to live.
Controlling global warming to 1.5°C will need extreme modifications in our power systems, including significantly increasing the percentage of electricity from sustainable energies such as wind, solar and waves etc. By mid-century, according to a Sunday report from the UNs’ International Panel on Climate Change (IPCC). In just one day, the sun brings about as much power as has been consumed by all human beings over the past 35 years. So why haven’t we exploited more than a tiny fraction of this prospective? There are so many reasons: cost, storage, transmission, distribution, entrenched subsidies and technological challenges are but a few of them. But the reasons not to take benefit of sustainable energy are falling away. A report issued by the Inter-governmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) found that close to 80% of the world’s energy demand could be met by tapping sustainable energy sources by 2050, if reversed by the right permitting public policies.
Solar energy is readily joined for low light or temperature heat, and in many places domestic hot water units (with storage) routinely utilize it. It is also used simply by workable project of buildings and in many ways that are taken for granted. Industrially, perhaps the main use is in solar salt manufacture – some 1000 PJ per year in Australia alone (equivalent to two-thirds of the nation's oil use). It is progressively recycled in utility-scale plants, mostly photovoltaic (PV). Domestic-scale PV is widespread.