Electricity generated by wind farms is characterized by variable power, making it challenging to adapt to peak electricity demand or serve as a primary source of energy. Despite these limitations, wind farms can play a significant role as a complementary component of the energy mix, supplying energy during periods of lower demand.

On the other hand, photovoltaic (PV) farms represent the future of renewable energy sources. Their key advantages include high efficiency, long operating hours, quick and easy installation, and the ability to operate without maintenance. However, due to their dependence on sunlight, their operation is limited to days with favorable weather conditions, presenting a certain challenge.

The installation of a Zero-Emission Power Plant within the energy structure of a farm and on its premises introduces stability to energy generation, significantly improving the project’s profitability by up to 100%. Thus, when PV and wind farms generate energy, and the Zero-Emission Power Plant acts as support, fluctuations in power can be effectively mitigated, providing a more stable and reliable source of energy. This integrated approach can positively impact not only ecological efficiency but also the economic effectiveness of energy farms.