Published on

Intercontinental Press

    Intercontinental Press


The study explores the potential for intercontinental power supply cross-linking between North Africa, rich in solar energy, and Central Europe, a region with high energy consumption. It addresses the necessity of developing high-capacity power lines for economic energy transfer and introduces a method for spatial optimization of the power transfer route.


Highlighting the disparity between Northern Africa's solar energy surplus and Central Europe's energy demands, the authors propose a sustainable solution through regenerative power supply cross-linking. This approach not only promises to enhance energy security but also contributes to reducing carbon emissions.


The research outlines a comprehensive methodology for identifying and optimizing the course of the power line corridor. It involves analyzing key spatial factors, including geographical, environmental, and socio-economic considerations, to determine the most efficient and sustainable route for the power lines.


Findings demonstrate the feasibility of establishing a power line corridor that maximizes energy transfer efficiency while minimizing environmental and socio-economic impacts. The study presents a detailed map of the proposed route, showcasing the integration of renewable energy into the European grid.


The discussion delves into the implications of the study's findings, emphasizing the potential for significant contributions to global energy sustainability goals. It also addresses the challenges and considerations for implementing such a large-scale project, including technological, political, and financial factors.


Concluding, the study reaffirms the viability of creating an optimal power line corridor from North Africa to Central Europe. It calls for international collaboration to advance this initiative, highlighting its role in transitioning to a more sustainable and secure energy future.