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Mark Z. Jacobson's 100% Renewables (100% WWS) Roadmap to Nowhere by Conley & Maloney @ TEAC8

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Published on Jan 6, 2018

http://RoadmapToNowhere.com/ was created by Mike Conley and Timothy Maloney in response to mistakes they've found in Mark Z. Jacobson's 100% Renewables proposal.

This presentation ( and http://RoadmapToNowhere.com ) also incorporate errors uncovered by 21 leading experts in energy research, as they reviewed Jacobson's plan. https://blogs.scientificamerican.com/...

The conceptual framework offered by Mike Conley and Timothy Maloney regarding Mark Z. Jacobson's proposal include the following:

- Renewables are INTER-dependent. Nuclear power is IN-dependent.

- Fuel is storage, yet "100% Renewables" is a fuel-free system.

- We must transition to carbon-free fuels, not a fuel-free paradigm.

Footage captured for use in project "Thorium Remix": http://patreon.com/thorium/

Presented at TEAC8 ( Thorium Energy Alliance Conference #8 ) on 2017-08-22 ( August 22st, 2017 ). http://ThoriumEnergyAlliance.com/

A note from Tim & Mike follows...

We’re discovering that a lot of pro-renewables people think that our book and this lecture is a broad, categorical swipe against renewables per se, rather than a swipe at Jacobson’s 100% scheme. To put this in perspective:

Roadmap to Nowhere is not an argument against renwable energy.

It's an argument against a particular idea that many people have come to believe about renewable energy, which doesn't seem to square with the facts:

The idea that renewables could actually power the entire nation – electricity, heating, transportation, industry, shipping, the works – and do it so well that we won't need power plants that run on actual fuel.

Since our preferred source of clean energy is nuclear fuel, we framed our rebuttal by comparing an all-renewables grid with an all-nuclear grid.

Both, of course, are hypothetical scenarios, since neither grid would ever exist in its pure form. Humanity’s energy needs aren’t monolithic, and they never were. In the real world, and in the very real future, nuclear will be best for some scenarios and renewables for others. Big country, small planet.

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