A new report by the New York Times shows that solar power generation is on the rise in the US, and the industry’s share of the nation’s energy mix has increased to about 23 percent, compared with just 10 percent in 2013.
The report, which is based on data from the U.S. Energy Information Administration, shows that in 2014, a whopping 27 percent of the US power supply came from solar power.
That’s up from 16 percent in 2014 and 13 percent in 2011.
But that’s only a small fraction of total U.A.E. power generation, which has more than quadrupled to almost 40 percent since 2006.
Solar power’s share has also increased in recent years in places like California, Arizona, Texas, Illinois, New York and Minnesota.
The Times report, citing figures from the US Energy Information Agency, notes that the growth in the solar power industry is driven by new, large-scale installations, a phenomenon that has been fueled by government incentives to build solar panels.
It also notes that there are several types of solar projects currently under construction, with many smaller companies competing to build the projects.
But there’s a catch: Most of the new projects are in states that have not yet embraced solar.
California has yet to install a solar project.
And New York is still considering legislation that would limit solar in the state.
A, a nonprofit that advocates for clean energy, said that its report showed that solar is the fastest-growing source of renewable energy.
But it says it is important to recognize that solar projects are often built in places where there is a shortage of solar panels, such as in rural areas or where electricity is unreliable.
The group also said it found evidence that solar panels are a “disruptive force,” especially in places with little or no federal support.