South Africa is the world leader in photovoltaic solar power, but it’s also the world’s largest photovolcanic power station.
The plant’s 3,700MW capacity is the largest in the world, and its size will make it one of the worlds most important.
But in addition to powering the countrys main industrial sector, the South African government is looking to make its solar power more energy-efficient.
In a new project, it plans to build an 8-megwatt solar plant in the city of Mpumalanga.
The government is aiming to reduce the energy use of this power plant by 50% compared to its previous solar facility, which could reduce the amount of energy it needs to generate electricity by 60%.
The 7,000MW plant would be the largest solar power station in Africa, surpassing the 1,800MW facility built in the U.K.
The new facility will have solar panels and other power management technologies, like heat and water, that will help reduce energy use by up to 50%.
South Africa’s government is also using the new plant to expand the country’s solar power generation capacity, which is now about 60MW.
The plan calls for an 8MW solar power project that will have 4,000 solar panels on it, each weighing 4.3 tons.
This would be enough to power about 70,000 homes.
The Mpuma power plant is already generating enough electricity to power 7,200 homes, and the government hopes that it will be able to generate more of its own solar power to help offset its power needs.
The company is also building an 8,000 MW solar power facility in Gauteng, and plans to expand it into a 9MW facility in the future.
The Mpummas plant is currently in a closed-loop phase, which means that it doesn’t have any power yet.
The South African Ministry of Energy and Water has said that it plans on spending a total of $30 million on the project, which will also help to offset the cost of solar panels.
The cost of building the power station will be about $15.4 million.