Sungrow Presents Plans to Boost Sri Lanka’s Renewable Energy Growth

The tech seminar presented a comprehensive roadmap to raise discussions on upcoming PV technologies and solar product innovations for the development of Sri Lanka’s renewable energy market.

Sri Lanka's Renewable Energy

Sungrow, a leading inverter supplier for renewable energy projects globally, has successfully held a PV technical seminar in Sri Lanka on February 8, 2019, as a part of the Company’s series of initiatives to aid the country’s progress towards more power generation and usage of renewable energy.

Attended by nearly a hundred participants, including government officials, industry experts, power plant owners, engineering procurement construction (EPC) contractors and other industry bodies, the tech seminar presented a comprehensive roadmap to raise discussions on upcoming PV technologies and solar product innovations for the development of Sri Lanka’s renewable energy market.

The technical seminar addressed some key factors that impact inverter quality and reliability, from project development, site construction, site valuation, and O&M. It provided an ideal platform for attendees to assess the dynamics of the PV industry, while engaged in the questioning of the present experts regarding inverter selection, technology, and performance.

As stated in the Sri Lanka Energy Sector Development Plan 2015-2025, the island country’s solar power has the potential to meet 32% of its annual power demand of around 10,500 GW, but so far less than 0.1% of that potential has been realized.

Hu Yukun, Country Manager of Sungrow India said, “Our foremost commitment is to set up an ‘innovation hub’ of renewable energy to help Sri Lanka achieve its targets.” “Today, we are excited to make contributions that can help increase the country’s renewable energy growth and build the foundations needed to enable progress for the people.”

Ayush Verma

Ayush Verma

Ayush is a staff writer at saurenergy.com and writes on renewable energy with a special focus on solar and wind. Prior to this, as an engineering graduate trying to find his niche in the energy journalism segment, he worked as a correspondent for iamrenew.com.

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