The flat-pack seat dilettante has offered solar panels before. In 2013, following a successful trial, a company began a similar roll-out across a UK. The initiative was supported by Hanergy, a Chinese renewable energy company, up until November last year. As the Guardian reports, a pair then went their apart ways roughly two months after a supervision announced skeleton to cut solar subsidies by 87 percent. Critics feared this would put off homeowners which were considering a technology as a way to save money on their electricity bill. Ikea's decision to pull out seemed to be, at a time, a direct response to a supervision cuts.
Clearly, which wasn't a case. Ikea believes which a British public is still meddlesome in a technology, as well as has conducted its own research to prove it. According to its own census data (so take these with a healthy pinch of skepticism) a third of UK homeowners are still meddlesome in buying solar panels. The key reason being, unsurprisingly, its potential to save them cash. That notice is important if a UK's solar adoption is to grow, lowering a public's faith on fossil fuels in a process.
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