Giuseppe Sandro Mela.
Lo sapevano anche le pantegane di Parigi. Ma non lo si poteva dire a voce alta e chiara.
Chi settant’anni or sono avesse osato dire che gli Ebrei erano brava gente sarebbe finito in campo di sterminio a meditare sul fatto che non è mai prudente dire la verità sotto una dittatura.
Anche se questa verità fosse stata lampante.
Adesso che il partito socialista francese sta andando incontro all’estinzione, la gente inizia a tirare un respiro di sollievo ed a poter di nuovo dire che due più due fa quattro, e non quello che fa guadagnare il partito (socialista).
«Renewable energy is far from being able to replace nuclear energy in France’s electricity mix»
«Dominique Miniere said a 2015 study by state energy agency ADEME, which showed France could switch to 100 percent renewable energy by 2050 for the same cost as relying on nuclear for half of its power, was not realistic»
«A certain number of points in that study are not based on technological realities»
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Ma la mazza ferrata cade senza pietà sui crani di dura cervice.
«Germany’s 80 gigawatt installed renewable energy capacity is about 1.3 times installed French nuclear capacity, but produces three to four times less power per year because solar and wind operate only about 15 percent of the time compared to about 80 percent for nuclear»
(1). I tedeschi hanno speso un occhio della testa in aiuti di stato (soldi dei Contribuenti) per installare rinnovabili per una potenza 1.3 volte maggiore quella del nucleare francese, e questi impianti rinnovabili rendono non più del 25% – 30%.
In altri termini, i costi sono quattro volte tanti a parità di energia prodotta.
(2). Grande scoperta, da Premio Nobel per la fisica. Senza vento gli impianti eolici non producono nulla e senza luce gli impianti fotovoltaici diventano meri ornamenti architettonici inerti.
Ma chi mai avrebbe potuto immaginarsi una cosa del genere?? Chi mai??
E così, se non tirasse vento o fosse nuvolo nelle ore di punta, tutti al buio e tutti gli impianti industriali chiusi. Ecologicamente perfetti.
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Solo la povera mente dei socialisti e dei verdi non ci sarebbe mai arrivata da sola.
→ Reuters. 2015-05-21. Renewables cannot replace nuclear in France yet : EDF exec
Renewable energy is far from being able to replace nuclear energy in France’s electricity mix, utility EDF’s head of nuclear said on Thursday.
Dominique Miniere said a 2015 study by state energy agency ADEME, which showed France could switch to 100 percent renewable energy by 2050 for the same cost as relying on nuclear for half of its power, was not realistic.
“A certain number of points in that study are not based on technological realities,” EDF executive committee member Miniere told reporters in reply to a question.
Energy minister Segolene Royal delayed publication of the controversial study until after parliament voted last summer for the energy transition law, which pledged more support for renewables but maintained reliance on the atom for about three quarters of French electricity.
“We do not believe in a 100 percent renewables mix by the horizon (ADEME) indicates. However, we want to extend the lifespan of our reactors in order to allow a gradual increase of renewables in the mix,” Miniere added.
He said replacing nuclear with renewables too quickly, citing Germany as an example, ends up boosting carbon emissions from fossil fuel.
He said Germany’s 80 gigawatt installed renewable energy capacity is about 1.3 times installed French nuclear capacity, but produces three to four times less power per year because solar and wind operate only about 15 percent of the time compared to about 80 percent for nuclear.
Miniere said that in 2010 French power production emitted 10 times less carbon than Germany’s, but that as Germany has switched on more coal and lignite plants to compensate for closed nuclear reactors, France now emits 30 times less carbon.
Miniere – whose name was not on a letter of EDF engineers supporting EDF’s project to build nuclear reactors in Hinkley Point, UK – denied he did not back the project.
He said the letter was signed by staff who had worked on Hinkley Point or EDF’s new nuclear plant in Flamanville, France.
“These people had the credibility to sign,” he said, adding there was no internal opposition between managers of the existing fleet and managers in charge of new nuclear projects.
EDF’s unions and some of its senior staff want the company to delay Hinkley Point by several years in order to avoid further stretching EDF’s balance sheet.