The process of creating nuclear fusion is a particularly challenging one. It requires producing plasma at temperatures of at least 100 million degrees Celsius (180 million degrees Fahrenheit). That level of heat, seven times hotter than the very center of the sun, is considered the fusion threshold.
The Sparc reactor is the most promising development yet in not just proving that reaching the fusion threshold is possible, but actually harnessing the reaction and generating a seemingly endless supply of carbon-free energy.
Non-recylable end of life plastic is an under -utilised resource that is currently treated as a costly and challenging waste management issue, often dealt with through incineration or landfill. The thermal conversion chamber which operates in the absence of oxygen, so there is no burning as the plastics gasify. The synthetic gas can then be used for power generation or as a fuel in its own right (ie. hydrogen).https://www.powerhouseenergy.co.uk/technology/
Tesla’s iconic cybertruck considers a retractable solar panel that can boost its power for longer range. R&D has been improving the efficiency and durability of solar pv. There are works around flexibility solar material and even solar paint. Maybe the era of solar car might never come but solar technology makes EV possible with with cheap and clean fuel. So is solar/electric hybrid the way to go for countries like Australia?