1. Elovic, A., "Advances in Binary Organic Rankine Cycle Technology," Geothermal Resources Counci l Transactions, p. 511, 1994.

2. Brown, D.W., "The Geothermal Analog of Pumped Storage for Electrical Demand Load Following. " Proceedings of the 31st Intersociety Energy Conversion Engineering Conference, Vol. 3, August 1996.

3. Tester, J.W., and H. J. Herzog, Economic Predictions for Heat Mining: A Review and Analysis of Hot Dry Rock (HDR) Geothermal Energy Technology, Energy Laboratory, Massachusetts Institute of Technology , Cambridge, Massachusetts: July 1990. Report MIT-EL 90-001.

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5. Brugman, J.M., M. Hattar, K. Nichols, and Y. Esaki, Next Generation Geothermal Power Plants, Electric Power Research Institute: February 1996. Report EPRI TR-106223.

6. Brown, D., and D. Duchane, Los Alamos National Laboratory, personal communication to Lynn McLart y on November 5, 1996.

7. The authors are indebted to an earlier, unpublished HDR technology characterization study conducted b y Kenneth G. Pierce at Sandia National Laboratory, 1993.

8. Baumgartner, J., R. Baria, A. Gerard, and J. Garnish, "A Scientific Pilot Plant: The Next Phase of the Development of HDR Technology in Europe." Proceedings of the 3rd International HDR Forum, Santa Fe, New Mexico (May 13-16, 1996).

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12. Drilling and Excavation Technologies for the Future, National Research Council, National Academy Press, Washington, D.C., 1994.

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14. Duchane, D.V., Hot Dry Rock Heat Mining Geothermal Energy Development Program, Los Alamo s National Laboratory: FY1991 Annual Report, January 1992. Report LA-UR-92-870.

Solar Stirling Engine Basics Explained

Solar Stirling Engine Basics Explained

The solar Stirling engine is progressively becoming a viable alternative to solar panels for its higher efficiency. Stirling engines might be the best way to harvest the power provided by the sun. This is an easy-to-understand explanation of how Stirling engines work, the different types, and why they are more efficient than steam engines.

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