Wind Here Future Wind Here plans are in place to introduce economic development stimulus concepts in wind farms and wind parks that will increase rural economies with local job creation and investment opportunities with multiple revenue streams:

Eco parks: Nature Trails, Camping, Sports and Recreation

Wind Plex: Racing Parks, Amusement Parks, Water Parks, Restaurants, Hospitality, Golf Course, Museum, Shops

Wind Farms: Rural and Remote areas where dual usage is prohibitive beyond grazing livestock or agricultural activities

Windustrial Parks: Industrial and Commercial Green Zones powered by wind turbines

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es in order to maximize cashflow for each project.

Here Enterprises has acquired its first development project. Cycle Ranch is located in Floresville, Texas, the state now leading the nation in wind power production. The Company is developing a wind farm on property that hosts an established
motocross speedway drawing thousands of fans, spectatorsand competitors each week.

Vertical Axis Wind Turbines (VAWT)
These turbines spin around like a record and have their axis running up and down. These systems are good in urban areas where there is a limited amount of sp

Here Enterprises

is a developer of wind power, our nation’s fastest growing renewable energy resource. The Company is engaged in planning, developing,

acquiring and operating wind farms in the United States to generate clean, profitable wind energy. Here Enterprises is developing
wind energy projects which co-locate wind farms with commercial busi

ace. The drawback to these systems is that the oncoming wind pushes on both sides of the blades, creating an issue of excess drag and decreased performance.

Horizontal Axis Wind Turbines (HAWT)

Like most wind turbines and windmills. This design has been relatively untouched for centuries. Whether considering the windmills of Holland or the old windmills on the prairies of West Texas, these systems have been the most productive of all. There are essentially two types of HAWT: Upwind and Downwind.

Upwind HAWT

Upwind systems are the most common of the "small wind" market, which is reserved for generators that range in output power of up to 50kW. To face into the wind, these systems incorporate a tail vain, which in many cases, as in our PowerMax+ 20K and PowerMax+ 25K units, automatically adjusts to the angle of the wind to limit overspeed rotation.

Downwind HAWT
Facing away from the wind and without a tail, these systems are usually what appear in large-wind megawatt wind farms.

Practical Explanation
:
Simply put, tail-furling and upwind systems lose power during high winds. This decrease in productivity is caused when the blades spin so fast that the oncoming wind meets a "wall of blades" and cannot pass through the blades to create the drag necessary to rotate the shaft with any efficiency. The result is a dramatic reduction on the power curve after the upwind system reaches its peak power. Mimicking the pitching blades of the megawatt turbines, the Talon series from A&C Green Energy reaches its peak power quickly and then maintains the peak output up to 56 mph. In the graph below, the Talon is represented by the BLUE curve, while the RED curve is from a typical upwind system of the "same" rated output. Because of Variable Pitch Technology, the Talon produces higher wattage output at any given wind, reaches its peak power in lower wind and is able to sustain that peak output in higher winds. This increased wattage output means higher energy production. Higher energy production means more energy savings and more money for you. The longer your Talon is in service, the more money you will earn over a similar upwind system.

What is Variable Pitch Technology?
This is an advanced technology that, up until NOW, was only available on those huge megawatt systems you might find in major wind farms. Easily stated, this system enables the wind turbine to maintain a constant peak output during times of higher wind.

How does Variable Pitch Technology work?
Each of the Talon's 3 blades have an attached centrifugal hammer that calculates when the generator is turning too quickly. Each blade is then automatically pitched to control the generator rotation speed.