Pauzhetsky geothermal power station is located on Pauzhetsky geothermal field in the southwestern part of the Kamchatka peninsula in Pauzhetka village near Koshelev and Kambalny volcanoes.
The station was opened in 1966 as an experimental power plant and it was the first geothermal power station in the USSR. Due to the fact that the equipment of the station is quite old and the area around is full of various out of service machinery it all looks quite post-apocalyptic. If you enjoyed this post, please consider leaving a comment or subscribing to the RSS feed to have future articles delivered to your feed reader.
The regular sunshine in southern Spain means the facility can therefore operate through most nights, guaranteeing electrical production for a minimum of 270 days per year, up to three times more than other renewable energies. The views expressed in the contents above are those of our users and do not necessarily reflect the views of MailOnline.
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26 April 1986: A photo of the destroyed fourth reactor of the Chernobyl nuclear power plant taken by the plant's official photographer Anatoliy Rasskazov in the first hours after the deadly explosion. In 1867, Los Angeles Gas Company, the forerunner of today's Southern California Gas Company, installed 43 new gas lamps along Main Street, making the city safer at night. The gas company was enjoying modest success until Thomas Edison introduced his electric light in 1879. In 1883, Howland and other investors would go on to form the California Electric Light Company (changed to Los Angeles Electric Company within a year). On New Year's Eve of 1882, with much less reportage and ceremony, and only twenty-four hours after electric lights were introduced to Los Angeles, the electric light mast at First Street and Boyle Avenue was switched on.
This glowing eulogy depicts the enthusiasm 130 years ago when on December 30, 1882 the first streetlights were turned on in Los Angeles, illuminating the way to a pioneering age of growth and development for the expanding metropolis. There had been a time in Los Angeles, a century ago, when a scattering of dimly lit gas lanterns, hanging from an occasional front porch, were the only traces of light on the otherwise darkened city streets. By law, early residents and business owners in the small pueblo of 12,000 were required to hang a lamp outside their doorway for the first two and one half hours of every dark night, or face a penalty of $2 for the first offense and $5 for each subsequent offense.
It was a vexing time for early Angelinos who could rarely leave their homes at night without stumbling about in the dark, toting candle-burning lanterns to find their way.
The interest was intensified in 1882 when Thomas Edison put his Pearl Street Station a€“ the first commercial central station in the world a€“ in operation on September 4 in New York. An account in the Express newspaper at the time, recounted the historic event in this way: a€?The Main Street light burned steadily and beautifully and it cast a light similar to that of the full moon on snow. The project was considered so successful that before the expiration of Hollanda€™s two year contract, he and others had formed the Los Angeles Electric Company, which besides serving streetlights, supplied arc lights for commercial establishments.
From these early beginnings, engineers over the years have worked to improve lighting technology.
In May 1905, the first ornamental post system in the city was introduced on Broadway between First and Main Streets. Carrol Avenue in Los Angeles, a two block long street, now has an international reputation for restored Victorian homes, c.1880 - 1910. Wilshire Boulevard was designated by The Octagon Museum of the American Architectural Foundation as one of the 'Grand American Avenues' was decorated with this Wilshire Special pole and lantern for nearly six miles of its length.
In the late 1920s and 1930s, many of this type of streetlight were installed in various parts of the City, but none more than in the Hollywood area. If still standing today, the view from the porch of these buildings would be that of Disney Hall, located directly across the street, on the other side of Grand Ave.
Southern California was once home to the world's largest interurban electric railway system, the Pacific Electric Railway. Westwood Village adjacent to the University of California at Los Angeles (UCLA) was decorated in the early part of the century with the Westwood Special, notable for the blue and gold ceramic tile around its base. Its mirrors - known as heliostats - focus 95 per cent of the sun's radiation onto a giant receiver at the centre of the plant. Content from the Daily Telegraph and Sunday Telegraph newspapers and video from Telegraph TV.
To the right is the Los Angeles Plaza (square at the time) with two gas lamps, one on each of its corners. The gas lighting business was run by five entrepreneurs who manufactured the gas from asphalt, a tar-like substance, and later from oil. 1882)* - One of the first of seven electric street lights installed in the City of Los Angeles at Main Street and Commercial Street in 1882. 1892)^ - View showing one of the City's 150-ft tall streetlights in the residential area of Orange Street (later Wilshire Boulevard) at Lucas Avenue.

The need for city dwellers to be able to find their way home, to have protection from crime, and to have greater illumination for stores and properties at night created fervor of support.
The proposal called for Howland, at his own expense, to erect seven, 150-foot-high masts each carrying three electric lights or lamps of three thousand candle-power. He had received a deadline of December 1, 1882 to have the masts erected and electricity on. The First Street light was very unsteady, glowing at times with brilliancy and again almost fading from sight.
In May 1905, the first ornamental post system in the city was introduced on Broadway between First and Main Streets. It appears that the building as been enlarged from its original footprint as seen in the previous 1883 photo. This installation consisted of 135 posts each equipped with six small glass globes, enclosing 16 candle-power amp, and one large glass globe, enclosing a 32 candle-power lamp. 1908)*^a€“ Postcard view looking south on Broadway at night with the Bullock’s Department Store building in the background.
Horse-drawn carriages and pedestrians share the road at the intersection and Bullock's Department Store can be seen across the street.
The Clune's Auditorium is seen on the north side of 5th Street across from Pershing Square.
1910)^ - View showing two ornate 5-bulb streetlamps standing on the corners at the intersection of First and Spring streets.
Two rows of 5-lamp eletroliers illuminate the area showing two sets of tracks and an electrical pole line running down the commercial center of town.
1924)*^ - A closer view of the six-globe electrolier in front of a Craftsman three story home, Adams Street, west of Figueroa Street. 1928)*^ - View looking south on Portland Street toward Adams Boulevard.A  A six-globe streetlight stands in front of The Second Church of Christ Scientist (today the Art of Living Foundation) at 946 W. 1920)*^ - Exterior view the old Federal Building and Post Office on the corner of Temple Street and Main Street. 1920s)*^ - A two-lamp ornate electrolier is seen here on the corner of West 12th Street and South Broadway. 1923)*^ a€“ View looking at the northeast corner of Hill and 12th streets showing the back side of the Examiner Building.A  An ornate 5-bulb streetlight stands on the corner with a line of billboards behind it.
1924)*^ - Decorative 5-bulb streetlight lamps can be seen running down both sides of Main Street near 4th. 1925)^ - Exterior view of the Bullard Block located on the northeast corner of Spring and Court streets.
1929)^ - Double-lamp electroliers stand on the corner of West 6th Street and Alexandria Avenue.A  Chapman Park Public Market can be seen across the street.
1929)*^ - View of the ornate two-lamp electrolier in front of the Mandarin Market located on the northeast corner of La Mirada Avenue and Vine Street. 1930s)^ - View from across the street on Bunker Hill of two Victorian style hotels on the 100 block of S. 1938)* - The same type of dual-lamp streetlight as previious photo but in a commercial area. 1933)* - One of four identical decorations on the Macy Street Viaduct, a bridge over the Los Angeles River that is now Cesar Chavez Avenue. At center, a wide, two lane boulevard can be seen extending into the distance where highrise buildings can be seen while at center, a narrower road intersects the wide boulevard. 1937)*^ - Photograph showing a two-lamp combination streetlight trolley pole opposite the U.S. Los Angeles also boasted the Nation's fifth largest urban trolley system, the Los Angeles Railway. 1937)^ - Dual-lamp electrolier in front of the Hollywood'Cat and Dog Hospital located at 1151 North Highland Avenue.
Cross-arms were installed on top of the electrolier post and power lines layed upon the arm. A row of A 2-lamp UM-1906 streetlights stand in the center median in line with another row of palm trees.
One side of the electrolier is capped off either for energy conservation or for keeping illumination levels to a minimum.
1942)#*^ - View looking east from 6th and Beacon streets in San Pedro, with the Municipal Ferry building in the background.A  Note the ornate streetlights on both sides of the street. 1938)*^ - Nightime view of Ninth Street and Broadway showing Cristmas decorations hanging from the dual-lamp UM 1906 streetlights.

The view looks northeast up Trousdale (then named University Avenue) from Exposition Boulevard.
In volcanic areas, such as Kamchatka, ground waters are heated above the boiling point at relatively shallow depths. From a few of them hot steam is fed through a pipeline to the steam turbines, installed in the engine room of the station. The state of the art at that time encouraged the use of a few tall standards with high illumination. Howland installed seven 150-foot tall streetlight masts, each carrying three carbon-arc lamps of three thousand candle-power. View is of the buildings on the east side of North Main Street at Commercial Street at near right, looking toward the Baker Block. The very tall pole in the background is one of the City’s new streetlights (150-ft tall).
Horse-drawn carriages can be seen on the left as well as a very tall white streetlight with a small platform at the top. By October 25, he had purchased a lot on the corner of Alameda and Banning Streets where he proceeded to erect a brick building, 50 by 80 feet, to house the boilers, engines and the 30kw, 9.6 ampere a€?Brusha€? arc lighting equipment for supplying the electric energy. This installation consisted of 135 posts each equipped with six small glass globes, enclosing 16 candle-power amp, and one large glass globe, enclosing a 32 candle-power lamp. Other agencies and lighting districts will eventually replace this type with the more modern electrolier systems. The 7-lamp ornate streetlights that ran along the sidewalk curb consisted of a large round bulb surrounded by six smaller ones. The trees of Pershing Square are visible on the left, and the State Normal School, on the present site of the L.A. 265 (Click HERE to see the LA Historic-Cultural Monuments List), is located in a residential neighborhood, as indicated by the various homes present in the background.
The street is illuminated by streetlights, electric signs, and lights on the Christmas trees. Grand Ave., the Richelieu (at 142) on the right and the Hotel Melrose (at 130) on the left.
The viaduct is in Spanish Colonial Revival style with ionic and doric columns and ornate streetlights.
To the left of the center foreground, a street lamp can be seen, beginning a procession that extends down the right side of the road. This type of lamp was commonly installed in residential areas throughout the 1930s and 1940s. The two-lamp electroliers run up and down Broadway while the 5-lamp electrolier reside on 7th Street. Also, streetcar wire ran across the street and was attached at both ends to the electroliers. An ornate 5-bulb streetlight can be seen in front of the entryway to the church and acroos the street from the L.A.
He also installed a small power plant to provide the electricity for his new street light system. Three weeks later, by November 16, the masts were in place and soon afterwards the pole lines and wires were strung along the streets leading to the masts. The customer-owners of these are most likely the Department of Public Works or residents who form a private street lighting district. With both types, the DWP supplies the electrical energy, cleans the glassware, replaces lamps and glassware, and paints the electrolier posts. This was the type of lamp used in Hollywood's residential neighborhoods during this time period.
Bilboards on either side of the shope advertise Union 76 gasoline and Southern Pacific railroad. The other people in the photograph are from the Parks Department and Department of Forestry, City of Los Angeles.
It consists of a three-prong configuration with the center bulb taking on a different shape than that of other two.

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Rubric: Blacked Out Trailer


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