Germany’s GES establishing solar panel plant


January 18, 2016





January 18, 2016




Renewable energy company German Electro-Mechatronic Systems (GES) signed a contract worth EUR 15 million for the construction of a solar panel and LED lights plant and an office building in Macedonia, the government in Skopje said and SeeNews reported.

The construction of the manufacturing facility is expected to start at the end of February or in the beginning of March, as production is set to begin by the end of 2016, a press release revealed. The plant will create 200 jobs and the technology is from the company’s unit in China’s southeast. The factory and the office building will cover a combined area of 15,000 square metres in the industrial zone near the capital. The company will initially export its products to the Middle East and later to Europe as well, Macedonian officials said.

GES provides engineering, construction, assembly, operations and maintenance services in the wind and solar industry. The company has over 3,500 employees and is present in twenty countries.

Related Articles

Electric car from Kragujevac, Serbia will cost EUR 15,000

Electric car from Serbia to cost EUR 15,000

01 December 2023 - The Pandina is the new, electric version of the Fiat Panda car, set to be produced in Kragujevac from next year


France’s EDF sells Europe’s first green bonds for nuclear energy

01 December 2023 - French state-owned power utility EDF raised EUR 1 billion for nuclear energy through a green bond issue, the first of its kind in Europe

Greece launch first guarantees origin auction early January

Greece to launch first guarantees of origin auction in early January

30 November 2023 - The first guarantees of origin of electricity in Greece are reportedly planned to be auctioned in the first half of January

vulcan lithium Landau Zero Carbon Lithium Project

Vulcan opens Europe’s first fully domestic lithium production plant in Germany

30 November 2023 - Lithium extraction from salt water has a much lower environmental impact than projects at salt deserts and mines