We’re currently just days away from the end of the spring potential solar energy season, which begins on Monday.
The peak of this season is March 25.
The next three weeks will be spent with a very different energy picture, with temperatures in the high 60s, with a range of potential peak energy of 50-60 kilowatts.
This isn’t an easy forecast to make.
The best we can do is look at the average amount of solar energy we’ve produced in the last 12 months.
The number is a rough guide, and the average number of days that each peak produced was higher than the average for that season.
It’s hard to make any predictions on when this season will be over.
But there are a few things we can take from the data:The peak of the season has come after an unusually hot spring and is not necessarily a sign of the end for solar energy.
The summer has been the coldest of the past few years, but in fact it’s been the warmest, with the average temperature in the spring being the fourth warmest on record.
This summer has also been particularly windy, and there has been more cloud cover.
So, while this spring potential season might have been a good thing for the industry, it’s also not a good sign for solar.
While solar power output is expected to grow by around 10% in the next 12 months, it would only grow by 0.5% in total if it kept up with the pace of production.
And that’s assuming that we continue to see consistent production from our panels, with less over-production.
It might be too late to make the jump from peak to peak, but there is a chance that we can.
The first wave of solar projects that were built this spring, which have already started generating, are expected to have about half the output of the first wave in the summer.
That means that solar panels will be generating much more electricity than they would normally.
But it’s a good start, as solar has been doing better than expected during the winter months.
That’s something we can get used to, as we move forward.
This article originally appeared on Business Insider.