David is a graduate with a Bachelor of Technology (Textile engineering) from Moi University, in Kenya where he is living currently. He has worked as a contributor and editor for Resources Quarterly, Construction Review and African Mining Brief magazines, covering projects in green energy, construction and mining.
David has experience in research on projects related to clean energy and recycling. He also has a five-year freelance writing experience. Besides, he is a lover of tech and new developments in technology.
From this author
The global transportation sector will welcome twice more cars by 2030. Additionally, global freight volume will grow by 70 percent compared to 2015 figure. This is even as high population growth and faster urbanization trends push high the demand for connectivity. What cleaner and greener mobility options do we have today to save our environment tomorrow?
Solar savings insurance products can help boost confidence among companies using solar power alternatives since it insures them against losses on forecasted solar energy savings. The first product of this kind debuted in South Africa last month under leadership of All Power Systems and Synthesis Power in collaboration with Fusion Energy, a clean energy concern based in Stellenbosch.
The Croton tree, which is commonly known as Mukinduri in Eastern and Central part of Kenya, is now a good known source of biofuels and that is being practiced. It grows in a challenging environment and unlike jatropha and palm, it won't bring food and fuel competition. It has no chemical additives and burns cleaner than traditional diesel fuel, with no sulfuric content. It can save our environment from carbon emissions and help in better land usage.
Many companies use traditional methods to measure the impact of solar power investments such as quoting the many dollars invested, number of people using their kits and areas covered by their product, which are inadequate tools for measuring social impact for solar power investments if we have to get it right. Traditional approaches of gathering data are not only expensive, take time to give results and complicated to use, but are also not helpful in terms of boosting solar power funding. The lean data approach proposed by Acumen could, not only bridge solar power funding gaps in developing worlds, but will also help companies to understand emerging markets.
Scientists have discovered that the caterpillars residing in hives and that eat the wax from which bees make honey combs, could actually eat away polyethylene plastic!