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Can serbia finally devote to renewable energy sources?

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The fifteenth of May will be remembered in Serbia as the date when 11 percent of electricity was obtained from the wind, and our country was therefore in the top 10 on the list of Windeurope.

Such a thing happens usually once or twice a year. In addition, in May, for the first time in one month, more electricity was produced from solar power plants than from coal-fired power plants. Experts point out that these data are good news, but that they cannot be considered a turning point and that further investments in renewable energy sources are needed.

Wind energy was well used in Serbia in May because that month was extremely windy. The European average when it comes to wind energy is 16.5 percent, but expectations are much higher in the sense that in the coming years, as we move towards 2050 and the decarbonization process, much more electricity will be obtained from this source.

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“Of course, some European countries also have power plants at sea, so their potential is greater, while we in Serbia will stick to the areas we have,” Danijela Isailović, director of the Association of Renewable Energy Sources, told Euronews Serbia.

On the other hand, the Klima 101 portal announced that this May, for the first time in the EU, more electricity was produced in one month from solar power plants than from coal-fired power plants, citing data from the expert organization Ember, which collects and analyzes data on electricity production, and possibilities of transition to clean energy.

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