Swinerton Renewable Energy

Swinerton Renewable Energy

Swinerton Renewable Energy (SRE) is a leading provider of engineering, procurement, construction (EPC), and SOLV® services for solar photovoltaic plants in North America. A division of Swinerton Builders, SRE honors the company’s longstanding reputation for unsurpassed quality, safety, and customer satisfaction in work on over 100 utility-scale solar projects and counting.

We take pride in building cost-effective solar systems that will generate reliable, clean power for many years to come. In 2016, SRE added a monumental achievement to Swinerton’s 128 year history, celebrating 1 gigawatt (GW) of photovoltaic generation commissioned and placed in service. This is enough energy to power over 164,000 homes per year!

Our Operations and Maintenance (O&M) group, SOLV®, provides real-time analysis of plant performance for over 1.5 GW of solar installations, allowing us to optimally balance first-cost, life-cycle maintenance, and energy yield objectives on not only SRE projects, but also on those built by other EPC teams. Our unique perspective reaches across the full project cycle and enables us to deliver comprehensive, long-term asset optimization, making us a trusted partner for dozens of owners across the United States.

We look forward to our next milestone and are on track to place a second gigawatt in service by the end of this year! Follow along with our EP1C 2016 on Twitter @SwinertonSolar and check out http://www.swinertonrenewable.com/ for more information on Swinerton Renewable Energy.
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Ocean Thermal Energy Conversion (OTEC) process and an ideal location in Puerto rico
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23 Responses to Swinerton Renewable Energy

  1. Lawrence Barnaby says:

    [Awesome Plan Here >>>https://t.co/eSzViNZ6SY ] Using Great information, they have done the research and calculations to help configure the ideal system for your home and install it.

  2. TeslaRoadsterSpud says:

    I really like what is happening out in Grandview, Idaho. The scale is really impressive. And the NexTracker units make it pretty quick to get everything installed.

  3. Chibi Moku - Architectural Documentaries says:


  4. Celia Betty says:

    This is a great guideline gives you all the information you need regarding building a home solar electrical power system [Awesome Plan Here >>>https://t.co/z2HakYxvSR ]. In plain language it tells you what you need to know. And how to put it together with common sense applications.

  5. fljpopguy says:

    Thanks to Maria, I ended up on this 10 year old video. I'm sharing it. Great idea!

  6. Eddie Madera says:

    Solar panels & wind turbines are not structured for the new stronger and frequent Hurricanes or tornados. The solution for Puerto Rico and surrounding islands is to use Concentrated Solar Power concentrated solar heat/ pumps on barges. These barges can be disconnected and moved out of path and re-attached within days. Have the same cold water drawn from PR deep coast to create energy and to cool off the hurricane alley waters and remember Hurricanes feed off the warmer waters.

  7. Radhashyam Muduli says:

    Sir, You have depicted the motion of ocean currents based upon your imagination and actual ocean currents do not move like that manner. Radhashyam Muduli. Engineer/Scientist.

  8. Ja L says:

    Stay Green Guerrilla 😀 #comandanteguasabara

  9. Sanjo Santaniel says:

    another renewable energy, that we may pay higher than we are now.. 

  10. William J. del Valle-Font says:

    So why are we still paying the exorbitant price per kilowatt in Puerto Rico? Could it be someone doesn't want to give up the BIG BUCKS they're making burning atmosphere destroying OIL?

  11. Luis Villodas Pabon says:

    Como manupulan los grandes intereses del petroleo… Este estudio original era con amonia y no propano. Lo modificaron para seguir con la dependencia de combustibles fosiles y peligrosos. Con el amonia el sistema no depende de esos contaminantes caros. Que bueno que tengo el estudio original para beneficio real de mi comunidad.

  12. José Javier González says:

    Será esto verdad???

  13. Gary Levesque says:

    Why not put the condenser on the deep bottom-the evaporator on the shallow bottom and the power station on land. You could then utilize existing power stations by connecting the steam driven generators to the heat engine. Should bring the conversion investment way down. Why pump massive amounts of cold water up when all you have to do is move the refrigerant.

  14. Friedrich Gilmour says:

    It is time to face the truth of life. If we do not change our minds and develop clean energies fast, it will be too late.
    The change starts with YOU: go to truthcontest(.) com and read –>The Present<–

  15. hornila sebastian says:

    Alternative Energy Source

  16. Sco Lar says:

    do you even get humor :/ lol

  17. BoriMex says:

    Puerto Rico is a territory of the United States. Looks like someone skipped a little too much class…

  18. Thomas Plocek says:

    OTEC is base load, not intermittant. In areas where it can be applied it is very cost effective. High capital cost but low operating cost and no fuel cost.

  19. Randall Gerber says:

    There must be far less costly renewable energy options – like wind generators.

  20. Johnny Murgas says:

    Priority distortion…i tthink

  21. Sco Lar says:

    we should invade PR and build some of those things….

  22. Monkeyradar says:

    A 5.1 acre platform capable of generating 100 MW costs at least $800 million. They're building a demonstration plant in Hawaii and this is what their invoice proposal estimates for construction, testing, etc.

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