Aeromine launches its new bladeless rooftop wind turbines

Typical wind turbines are huge, loud and visually intrusive. They depend on the rotation of the rotor blades, they are subject to maintenance problems.

Today, Aeromine Technologies has designed a new bladeless wind power solution that can be integrated with existing solar power systems and building electrical systems.

The new 3m x 3m turbine is relatively small and, with no moving blades, is not immediately recognizable as wind technology.

This innovative system the still wind sensor is easily installed on the edge of a building and generates up to 50% more energy at the same cost as rooftop solar PV.

The company claims that the new bladeless wind turbine solution helps business owners meet the growing demand for on-site renewable energy.

Aeromine’s technology takes advantage of a aerodynamics similar to that of the profiles of a racing car to capture and amplify the airflow of each building.

The fixed, silent and durable Aeromine unit requires only 10% of the space needed for photovoltaic panels on the roof and generates power 24 hours a day in all weathers.

The systems consist of 20 to 40 units installed on the edge of a building facing the prevailing wind direction. The combination of Aeromine’s rooftop wind and solar solution, designed to work seamlessly with a building’s existing electrical system, can generate up to 100% of a building’s energy needs on siteminimizing the need for energy storage.

Aeromine works in the most extreme weather conditions and generates electricity when demand is greatest.

It’s a game-changer that adds new value to the growing rooftop power generation market, helping businesses achieve their goals of resilience and sustainability with an untapped distributed renewable energy source. Aeromine’s technology brings the performance of wind power to the onsite generation market, alleviating the legacy limitations posed by rotating wind turbines and less efficient solar panels.

Aeromine CEO David Asarnow

The Aeromine system can utilize a small portion of a building’s roof, leaving ample room for existing solar and utility infrastructure.

It offers commercial building owners facing rising energy costs and growing demand for things like electric vehicle charging stations a powerful new tool on their path to energy independence.

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