Hidden Mountain power, also known as Green Mountain Power, is a scheme set up by the Australian Government to provide renewable energy to remote and isolated communities.
It is being piloted in some parts of Queensland and Western Australia, but there is currently no national scheme.
The scheme aims to provide power to remote communities where there is no other available source of energy.
There are four areas of the scheme to which renewable energy is being provided: In remote communities, where there are no existing wind turbines or solar panels, and in rural areas, where no other source of renewable energy exists.
Where there is a lot of forest or brushland, where the electricity is supplied from coal fired power stations.
In the northern parts of Australia where there aren’t any large scale coal fired or gas fired power plants.
In remote areas where there isn’t much rainfall, or where there’s limited water supplies.
In towns, townships and regional communities where the renewable energy isn’t provided by coal fired generation, or renewable energy sources that are not currently on the market.
The scheme was first launched in 2011 and aims to supply renewable energy at a minimum of 5 per cent of electricity demand.
The cost of supplying renewable energy varies depending on a number of factors including the location, the region and the population density of the area.
The government has set a target of providing 100 gigawatt hours (GW) of renewable electricity per year, with the total capacity to meet a target at 50GW by 2020.
However, with about 6 per cent renewables already installed in Queensland, and around 2GW already in WA, the Government says there is room for more.
“It’s a challenging and challenging project to manage,” Premier Annastacia Palaszczuk told reporters in Queensland.
“This scheme has been developed in partnership with the private sector, the local government and renewable energy companies, and the State Government has a lot to look forward to, but we are confident it will deliver significant benefits to people and the environment.”
What’s in the scheme?
The Green Mountain power scheme is a partnership between the State and the private companies operating in remote communities.
They include Power Grid Solutions, which is the company that has supplied electricity to the scheme, and Green Mountain Energy Solutions, the group that has been contracted to provide the renewable power to the remote communities in Queensland and WA.
Power Grid Solutions has said that their system is 100 per cent clean and efficient, and they believe that it will be able to provide enough renewable power for the scheme in about three years.
In addition to supplying the renewable electricity to remote community communities, Power Grid also provide a range of other renewable energy services, including a range on-site maintenance, to provide energy storage and backup, and to provide a network of community renewable energy resources.
There are a number different types of renewable power that can be provided, such as solar power, wind power, hydroelectric power, geothermal power, biomass power and tidal power.
The Government says that all these renewable energy options can be used at a rate of 5GW per year.
What is being done?
According to Power Grid, the primary objective of the Green Mountain scheme is to provide sustainable, renewable power at a lower cost to remote Aboriginal communities.
But they are also aiming to reduce the cost of providing renewable power by offering alternative renewable energy technologies.
To achieve this, the company has contracted with a range a range, from solar power to wind power to hydroelectric and biomass power.
This will provide more options for the community to choose from, and will reduce the amount of money that the Government has to spend subsidising renewable energy.
Other factors that are being considered include the quality of the power supply.
Power Grid says that the best option is to supply power to an area with abundant water, but they are considering other options as well.
Solar and wind power can be supplied at the same time, but when solar power is provided it will take time to get the electricity to your home.
With hydroelectric, power is delivered by an underwater pipeline that will take a few hours to reach your home, but the hydroelectric can be delivered in about two days.
Hydroelectric power is generally delivered from dams, which are typically larger than large power plants, and can provide electricity for a longer time.
However, there are some dams that are very fragile, and if a dam fails, the electricity will only be delivered for a few days.
With biomass power, PowerGrid says that it is unlikely that it can deliver more than 50 per cent renewable energy in a year, and that it could take between six and 12 months for the biomass to be delivered to a remote community.
According the Green Mountains Power company, the first step towards meeting the target of 50GW of renewable renewable energy will be to obtain the following information: A cost estimate for the renewable generation, including the cost per megawatt hour (M