A couple of months ago, we reported on the $3 billion plan to create a vast network of solar farms, power plants, and hydropower plants across the continental United States.
These would be powered by wind, sun, and solar, and would be built to the highest possible standards of design and construction.
They’d be powered with hydrogen and biofuel, and built to withstand the effects of global warming and drought.
The whole idea was a great example of what happens when you build the most technologically advanced infrastructure in the world, with the most stringent environmental standards and the best environmental impact assessments.
But when the plan went public, some of the plans developers had floated turned out to be pretty ridiculous.
These ambitious plans had some serious problems.
The solar panels and hydro power plants would only generate a fraction of the power needed to meet the energy needs of the U.S. And the cost of building and operating these projects was prohibitively expensive.
So many of the big solar projects in the country have had problems with water, and a huge percentage of them are still underwater.
The plans in the U, however, were a lot more ambitious.
These massive projects would be able to produce enough power to power tens of millions of homes, and they’d also produce enough hydrogen and renewable energy to power more than 50 million cars a year.
The projects would generate enough electricity to power all of Georgia’s electric grid, which would be the second-largest in the nation.
And these projects were already being built across the country.
The plan would be huge, but it was also the first of its kind in the United States, and it was a big step forward in building sustainable energy infrastructure.