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Latest News

Tech Nation Interview

April 30th, 2012

British Company Invents New Revolutionary Hybrid Solar Collectors

April 20th, 2012

Collectors Almost Twice as Efficient as Conventional Panels For most of its young life, the solar panel industry has remained flat, physically that is.


April 12th, 2012

Look closely at these solar panels. They aren’t the flat panels commonly seen on rooftops, but arrays of tubular components.

These tubes, developed by Naked Energy, in Guildford, England, are a kind of hybrid solar-energy contraption that make more efficient use of the sun’s energy to produce both electricity and hot water.

The green economy speech David Cameron should give

April 12th, 2012

Take the British renewable energy firms working to make solar power cost effective.

Now, we are not known for our sunny weather in this country. But in Naked Energy we have a UK start up that has worked out how to maximise electricity and heat output from the sun that we do get. In Oxford PV, a spin out from our world-leading Oxford University, we have a company that is promising to deliver power-generating solar glass to the world’s skyscrapers. In G24i we have a Welsh company that is integrating solar cells into mobile devices in a way that means we will never have to charge them up again.

These technologies are not just clean, they are cool.


Naked Energy – Renewable energy: UK making global waves

April 10th, 2012

George Osborne used his Budget speech to set out his vision of a technology-driven industrial strategy, saying he wanted the UK to become “Europe’s technology centre”. “Today we also set Britain this industrial ambition. That we turn Britain into Europe’s technology centre,” he said.

The Sunday Times “Solar panels fit to go out in midday sun”

April 1st, 2012

Solar panels fit to go out in midday sun | The Sunday Times

A new kind of cell is better at turning the sun’s rays into electricity, even when other designs overheat at noon

As Christophe Williams watched the sun set from his office window last Sunday, he received the news he had been waiting for.

Imperial College London had been carrying out tests on the photovoltaic solar panels his company, Naked Energy, had spent two years developing. The results were positive.

Researchers found that the Virtu panels they tested can produce up to 46% more energy than the typical solar panel on the market today.