More than a third of the U.S. is getting solar energy, but only a few states are seeing an increase in the number of residential solar panels installed per year.
In 2016, just 6.9 percent of Americans had solar panels, according to the U., and that’s down from nearly 21 percent in 2016, according the U-S.
Department of Energy.
That’s good news for the U, as it means that it’s in good shape financially.
But there are a few places where the state is not as rosy.
A number of states have already implemented rules for how they plan to distribute solar energy in their local markets, according a report from The Washington Post.
Some states are planning to install solar panels in neighborhoods and parks, while others are taking steps to keep solar energy out of the hands of the elderly.
One of the biggest concerns for those of us in the solar industry is that state policies are so tightly controlled, that it may not be possible to move the industry forward.
That, and the fact that the federal government doesn’t seem to be too enthusiastic about a solar boom, could doom the U’s chances.
We spoke with experts to figure out which states are likely to see a big solar boom in the coming years.
Are there any states that could see a solar surge in the next two years?
We found one state that is particularly promising.
We’re in a market that is growing and is growing fast, but at the same time, it’s also becoming more expensive, and people are starting to realize that it is just not worth it.
So there are places like Colorado, where you can install panels in the first two years, and then as they get more expensive over time, the rate of growth will come down, and that will be good news.
But if you go into Arizona and California, which are the two states that have the most aggressive solar policies, and you have to go to the local utility and get a rate increase and you’re not getting enough solar panels or you’re getting too much solar panels and you are in a competitive market, it could mean that you can’t keep growing.
How do you know which states will be seeing an influx of solar energy?
We look at several factors.
One, what’s happening with the federal tax credits, and what’s happened with the state incentives that the utilities are providing.
Solar is getting cheaper and cheaper.
In Colorado, for example, they’re already charging about $0.25 per kilowatt-hour for solar power, which is a great price to compete with coal, which costs about $2 per kilawatt-hours.
So if you can find an area where there’s an abundance of solar, that’s a great place to start.
But it also helps to have a solar incentive program.
That means that you have a subsidy that allows people to install a solar system and that can help them afford the installation.
So that’s another piece of the puzzle.
Two, it will depend on the weather.
So we look at what happens in the summer and in the winter, and we look to see what kind of demand is there, because solar panels are very expensive in the spring and summer months, but it gets cheaper and more affordable the winter.
And then we also look at the rate that you are getting.
In California, if you get a lot of demand for solar panels during the winter months, you can start to see an uptick in the numbers of solar panels being installed.
And the second thing is the amount of storage.
If you are looking at the price of electricity, solar panels will have a lot more of an impact.
The rate you pay per kWh depends on what kind, the type of solar you have.
And that’s one of the things that we see in California, and it’s the same in Arizona.
How does a state that has no regulations get an increase to its rate of solar growth?
If the solar market were to grow as fast as it is right now, you have no regulation, so it is essentially unregulated, and a lot has happened in the past few years.
So the amount that you see in the rate will depend upon what you’re looking at.
We also look to look at other factors, such as the state of the grid.
We do have a very aggressive grid in the U; the state that we are in, California, has a lot.
And what we see is that the states that are experiencing the largest growth in the industry are going to be those with very low or no grid capacity.
But the states with the highest rate of expansion are those that have more grid capacity, like California.
Are the states in the West getting more and more solar?
Yes, that is true.
The West is becoming more and, as the report points out, more and better-developed.
But you do have to look beyond that to really see what’s going on.
The region of the country where solar is