A light fixture that was once seen as an eye-catching feature in India’s capital city of New Delhi has been reborn as a symbol of India’s economic growth and prosperity, a project led by a solar-power company.
The baby of lights, a solar array in New Delhi, was unveiled by the company Solar Solar Millennium in New York, in a ceremony on Friday that marked the official launch of the solar-powered household lighting project.
The baby was made up of two large lights, each about three feet in length.
The first was mounted on a pole that was hung from a window frame.
In order to achieve maximum brightness, the light source was placed on the window frame, and the entire installation was controlled by a remote control.
The light was then switched on by pushing a button.
Solar Millennium founder Vijay Goel said the baby of the light was meant to represent India’s solar power growth and potential.
“The whole project is based on the premise that we can generate enough energy to power an average household for two to three hours a day,” he said.
Solar Millennium, which was set up by Goel, is a partnership between a solar power company, a local government, and a solar panel manufacturer.
The company has raised more than $200 million in funding and is looking to build its solar array at a site near the city’s financial district.
The company says that its technology could be used to power more than 10,000 homes, and has also developed a device that converts sunlight into electricity.
According to Goel and Solar Millennium’s founder Vishal Kulkarni, India is the world’s fastest-growing solar market and the company hopes to provide its customers with more than 5,000 kilowatt-hours of electricity annually by 2021.
“India is one of the fastest-growth markets globally for solar energy.
We are hopeful that this will help to create a new paradigm of sustainable energy for India,” said Kulkanni.
Solar lightbulbs are widely used in India.
Solar-powered lighting is also a way to reduce energy use and increase the energy efficiency of homes.