House for all the poor

About Solution


Houses for all poor and saving agricultural crops

It's a real possibility with colossal impact, now, not in the future.
Enel has a serious problem. Asks the international community for solutions to re-use wind turbine blades. It does not have technologies for the recovery and reuse of wind turbine blades that are made of composite structures, and their number is huge and is growing steadily. Blade sharpening is a great cost problem, and then the material has to be stored somewhere.
From these blades of the wind turbines it is possible to make houses and warehouses for agricultural products in safe conditions.

"The wind energy market has experienced an exponential growth over the last few decades, with thousands of wind turbines being installed every year worldwide. Predictions indicate that the trend will go on for many years, keeping wind energy at the forefront of renewable energy generation worldwide and helping the world to have secure, reliable, sustainable and cheap energy.
The average useful life of wind turbines is about 20 years. After this period, the mechanical and structural properties of the turbines and their refurbishments in some cases may be necessary to extend their lifetime for a few more years, while in other cases wind turbines are dismantled. While the largest part of wind turbine components are quite easy to recycle and reuse (ie metal parts), there is a small non-metallic part of components that is less easy to recycle or reuse, namely blades of wind turbines. These are mostly made of composite materials (typically glass / carbon fiber + epoxy matrix), making this task particularly challenging.
As the first generation of wind turbine technology approaches the end-of-life and must be dismantled, the need to find adequate methods to recycle and reuse blades (and its components) gains increasing relevance and importance. Therefore, Enel Green Power (EGP) is looking for the best available methods to recycle and / or reuse the wind turbine blades in order to be more and more sustainable, under a circular economy perspective. "

If we look at the section of these blades, we can see that it is a very large area where a man with his raised hands does not touch the top, barely half.
This image inspired me for my home project for all the poor and saving the crops.
The wind turbines are very long. The large diameter portion will be cut at a length of 8-10 m and will be used for a dwelling house. Because they are round and lightweight, these sections can be put on hold after shipment and by rolling they can be moved to a home-grown place without the need for a crane or other special equipment. To prevent the section from rolling when it becomes a house, the area where the palace section will be placed will be dug in the ground up to 0.5-1 m and the ground will be laid around the section.
Up to half of the diameter of the section will be filled with earth, as is the case everywhere. In this way you get the flat surface on which people will move inside the house.
Inner partitioning will be made with clay bricks because they are protected from rain and are available locally. At the ends, clay bricks will be placed in the interior so they will not be dampened by the rain. The sharp end of the blade will be used to make access doors in the house.
 It is not hard to cut and the window portion.
In these homes it never rains, they have the safest roof and can never be taken by the wind.
These houses are the safest on earth, they will never blow down in case of earthquakes. They will swing a little, but they will never blow.
These houses are safe from water and can never fire.
These houses have exceptional mechanical strength and can not be broken by villains or animals and provide the owners with security.
For areas where extra thermal protection is needed, they can be covered with local resources.
The interior space will be painted for protection.
These houses do not need further maintenance work, are not affected by wind or rain and can be inherited from generation to generation. In the absence of air conditioning, these houses can be painted with cenosphere paints that reject the infrared radiation of the sun and reduce the heat by 5-7 degrees for reasonable comfort.
The next section of the smaller diameter blade will be used similarly to the space for animals and birds.
The last part of the blade will be used for storing the cereals. Rodent animals can no longer enter the grain storeand  the humidity does not reach the grain, and the problem of harvest loss during storage is solved.

An environmental issue for Enel has become the heavenly manna for extreme poverty. The wind turbine blades will be cut at the house lengths of 8 to 10 m as soon as they are dropped down from the supporting pillar because they are very difficult to carry to the initial length. In small sections they can be transported with each other by cheaper cars.

The environment will no longer be polluted with composite blades, and people in the extreme poverty will have better living conditions. The costs will only be given by the transport of blade segments and can be supported by Enel because they are the owners and have obligations towards the environment. It is cheaper to cut the blades in three segments and transport them to extreme poverty areas than just piece them and store the resulting debris.
Because not all blades have the same size, different blade segments can be converted into water tanks. Rain water can be collected in these tanks for later use for the vegetable garden.
  Even smaller pale sizes can be put in the ground in tilted position as rainwater tanks for agriculture.
This concept can be offered for free to Enel and they can provide free segments from wind turbine blades for extreme poverty areas.
Approximately 25,000 poor Filipinos have been lit in a project where plastic bottles have been recycled and converted into solar-powered bulbs.

The idea is very simple and uses a principle proposed by other creative students, this time from MIT, who have discovered that one-liter PET filled with water and chlorine can replace bulbs. These modified bottles can be installed in the roof of the house in one hour, allowing natural light to be reflected through the container and to move inside. Such a glass is equivalent to the light produced by a standard 60-watt incandescent bulb. Chlorine keeps the bacteria away, and the life span of such a pet is no longer than five years.

This concept can also be applied to these homes to have permanent light for free.



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