The next big solar industry

What is the next big energy solar?

The next big industry is solar energy, and there is a lot to be excited about.

Solar energy is booming.

In 2014, more than 30% of the global installed capacity was installed in the U.S. And this year is set to surpass that figure.

The solar industry is poised to grow dramatically.

There are more than 60 GW of installed solar power capacity worldwide, with China accounting for over 80% of installed capacity.

The U.K. accounts for roughly 30% and India is projected to surpass it.

This year, the United States is projected at over 25 GW of solar capacity.

That’s up from the 11 GW installed in 2013.

China, which is the world’s biggest solar power producer, has a strong position in the market.

China is the country with the largest installed solar capacity and is the largest contributor to the global market.

In 2014, China’s installed capacity stood at a staggering 27.3 GW, with over a quarter of that coming from the U and India.

The total installed capacity in the world stood at 35.6 GW.

The United States, which has a much smaller installed capacity, is projected by some to grow its installed capacity to 40 GW by 2020.

While China’s growth rate in solar power is outpacing that of India, the two countries are far from the only major players.

India has had a relatively quiet growth year and is projected for a slower growth rate than the U, while the U is expected to grow at a slower pace than China.

The U.N. expects India to become the second largest solar power market in the next few years.

The country is expected grow by about 30 GW per year and the U to be second in the coming years.

The next major solar power players in the global marketplace are Germany, the U., India, Japan and Australia.

Germany, which produces around 85% of global installed solar energy capacity, has been making significant strides in recent years.

Germany is expected increase its installed solar market by 30% over the next two years.

China, which currently has only about 10% of all the installed capacity worldwide and is predicted to have just a few more GW in 2020, has also been expanding its solar power share.

In 2020, China will become the world leader in installed solar PV capacity, with a projected total installed power of roughly 5.2 GW.

This is expected rise from just over 2 GW in 2019.

The new leader in solar energy is Japan, which will surpass the U in installed capacity by 20% in 2020.

Australia has a relatively large installed capacity and will continue to grow.

Australia has more installed solar than any other country in the future, with the U accounting for approximately 12% of total solar power worldwide.

The next major player in the solar market will be Japan, with it expected to reach 12 GW by the end of 2020.

India is expected continue to gain ground in solar technology.

The Indian government has invested heavily in solar and will likely grow its solar market in line with the global demand for electricity.

The United States has been a leader in the installation of solar power, but it has been slow to expand its solar capacity in recent decades.

In 2020, the number of U.A.E. solar projects will have grown from just 1 GW in 2013 to nearly 8 GW today.

The solar market is expected, however, to continue growing, as more states and cities move to adopt rooftop solar.

The world will likely be a much different place in 2030 when the U S. and India are expected to eclipse China’s solar market share.

China will be overtaken in the number and type of projects that will be built and installed worldwide.

India will surpass China and will lead the world in installed renewable energy capacity.

China will overtake the U as the world lead in installed electricity capacity by 2020, with Japan second and the United Kingdom third.

The number of new solar power projects will be more than doubling by 2020 compared to 2020.

India, on the other hand, will be able to continue its strong growth rate of the past few years while keeping its share of installed electricity from declining.

In 2030, solar power will be growing in the United Nations and other global leaders are expected in 2020 to endorse the Paris Climate Accord, a global agreement to limit global warming to 1.5°C (2.6°F) above pre-industrial levels.

This agreement is being negotiated in many countries around the world.

In the coming decade, renewable energy is expected as a key driver of the future energy mix in the developing world, as a growing number of countries around Africa, Asia and Latin America look to solar as a viable alternative to coal.

Solar power will continue its rapid growth in the emerging markets as the developing economies seek new sources of energy and demand.

In addition to the major global players, several smaller players are expected at the forefront of the solar energy industry.

The Philippines is one of the most