Thanks for the clarification; that is more along what I meant. 600MW does mean something in the total output over X time.
Or why not buy Turbines that are going to last 30 years from Danish companies! Why do people ride in like they are doing all good, but bring the worst ideas. 600MW Turbines from China? Give me break. And the 600MW means nothing of how much electricity the turbine will produce over the year. That number could be very misleading, and is probably some crappy marketing tactic. Since it is from China my suspicions are extremely high. Seriously; how did all the F'ing idiots get all the money and get in charge?
My friend, you obviously know very little about generating energy from wind. It is extremely complex and the variables can become quite complex. This is of course if you want to be as efficient as possible; which I would assume most of us would.
On his blog over at RedMonk, analyst James Governor looks at the walled garden we seem to be moving into, and possible cracks in the wall. "As we rush to purchase Apple products and services on Cupertino’s monochrome treadmill of shiny shiny, I can’t help thinking the open web community is losing something vital — a commitment to net neutrality and platform openness. If a single company can decide what plays on the network and what does not, in arbitrary fashion, how can that be net neutrality? ... Is the AppStore a neutral network? Should it be? Is Comcast, the company net neutrality proponents love to hate, really the only company we should be wary of? Pipe level neutrality is surely only one layer of a stack. The wider market always chooses proprietary wrappers — every technology wave is co-opted by a master packager. Success in the IT industry has always been about packaging — doing the best job of packaging technologies as they emerge. Twas ever thus." Governor ends his essay with an optimistic look at Android, which he says "potentially fragments The Permission Based Web, and associated data ownership-based business models."
Dave Bullock (eecue) plugs his piece up at Wired on a cellphone modded into a portable blood tester. This could become a significant piece of medical technology. "A new MacGyver-esque cellphone hack could bring cheap, on-the-spot disease detection to even the most remote villages on the planet. Using only an LED, plastic light filter, and some wires, scientists at UCLA have modded a cellphone into a portable blood tester capable of detecting HIV, malaria, and other illnesses. Blood tests today require either refrigerator-sized machines that cost hundreds of thousands of dollars or a trained technician who manually identifies and counts cells under a microscope. These systems are slow, expensive and require dedicated labs to function. And soon they could be a thing of the past."