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Wind is a more efficient power source than solar. Compared to solar panels, wind turbines release less CO2 to the atmosphere, consume less energy, and produce more energy overall. In fact, one wind turbine can generate the same amount of electricity per kWh as about 48,704 solar panels

Wind and solar are the heavy hitters of renewable energy. They create jobs. They cut pollution. They provide power to the densest populations and the most rural regions of the world. We're betting on green energy's top two producers to break our dependence on fossil fuels. But can they both stand up to the giants of non-renewable energy, or is one sector a more promising investment? Here's a look at the pros and cons of wind and solar energy.

But First, What Is Wind Energy?

Wind is technically a form of solar energy. When the sun's radiation heats Earth's uneven surface, hot air rises and cool air settles. This difference in atmospheric pressure creates wind, a kinetic (motion-based) form of energy.

Wind turbines capture that kinetic energy. When wind blows over the turbine's blades, its generator converts the energy of the rotating blade into mechanical power — which can then be converted into power to pump water, grind grain, or provide electricity to homes, businesses, and schools.

What Is Solar Energy?

Solar energy is the sun's radiation that reaches Earth. When sunlight hits the photovoltaic (PV) cells inside solar panels, these cells transform the sun's radiation into electricity.

Plus, the costs of producing, installing, and maintaining solar panels and wind turbines will have to continue to fall in order to convince consumers to make the switch from non-renewable energy sources. When government subsidies for green energy expire in 2020, both sectors will have to rely on solid infrastructure and increased private investment. Of course, no energy source is without its drawbacks. But if wind and solar can keep up their explosive growth rates, they might both stand up to India’s fossil fuel giants.