The addition of a number of electric car batteries removed from discarded electric cars to a wind project, for example. B with a few per turbine, to overcome imbalance problems, should not have a significant impact on other project facilities or require large additional areas or infrastructure. A larger, high-volume battery farm, which uses the same wind farm, another project or other projects, would require lines in the bank from the generators and from the bank to the substation, as well as communication lines and a particular staging/security area, but otherwise a discreet and localized installation, which is no different from other fixed installations. Other storage technologies, such as pumped hydropower, compressed air, etc., would be larger for land/surfaces and would require much more complex control of permits and location due diligence and agreements. C. Combined wind/solar contracts. While this is still the exception rather than the rule, occasionally there will be a combined wind/solar location agreement that will allow one or both to develop wind and solar on the same site. In addition to the synergistic benefits that can be achieved through nearby projects that share certain infrastructure and improvements, the joint location of wind and solar projects has other consequences, both for the developer and the landowner. For the landowner, the question of how much land is used / will not be available to the landowner, what will be the amount of compensation for losses of use of the country, how an expected royalty or electricity generation payment is calculated and how wind and sun are treated differently in the agreement with regard to location requirements, compensation plans, etc. While it is unlikely that intensive solar development can be expected over the entire area of a large wind project site, it is not so difficult to imagine that solar development could affect some wind project plots and areas more than others, and therefore it can be useful to a landowner approached by a wind and/or solar site management agreement. A.
Community Organizations. It is not uncommon for projects in the immediate vicinity, especially those from the same underlying developer and the same initial location agreement, to use certain project facilities together. Economies of scale achieved by sharing facilities between or near related projects can also make marginalised project sites economically viable. The sharing and allocation of costs related to the authorisation, development, operation and maintenance of installations such as substations and joint switching stations, as well as related new transmission or line extension modernisations, operational control and control and data collection devices, access roads and other necessary facilities that can serve more than one project, may cover the costs of each participating project. t….