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CLEARVUE TECHNOLOGIES LIMITED - Corporate Spotlight

ClearVue PV technology can transform a glass building into a massive solar panel,... ClearVue PV technology can transform a glass building into a massive solar panel, generating power where it’s needed, reducing power transmission requirements across large distances. Our technology is cost effective, environmentally friendly, and provides a sustainable and innovative new power generation capacity.More

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ClearVue PV technology can transform a glass building into a solar panel, generating power where it’s needed and reducing power transmission requirements. Our technology is cost effective, environmentally friendly, and provides a sustainable and innovative power generation.
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CPV appoints CEO to lead Europe expansion

CPV SECURES FIRST JAPANESE LISCENSEE

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Clearvue Technologies (ASX:CPV) secures first Japanese licensee

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ClearVue Technologies (ASX:CPV) - Executive Chairman, Victor Rosenberg - The Market Herald
Executive Chairman, Victor Rosenberg

  • Clearvue Technologies (CPV) has taken up an exclusive distribution agreement with Japanese agribusiness Tomita Technologies
  • Under the arrangement, the Yokohoma-based company will be responsible for the sales and marketing of CPV's insulated glass products over the next five years
  • It marks Clearvue's first licensee arrangement in Japan, with a company that has been operating in greenhousing for more than 70 years 
  • Clearvue Executive Chairman Victor Rosenberg said looking forward to Tomita joining the company as its newest distributor

Clearvue Technologies (CPV) has taken up an exclusive distribution agreement with Japanese agribusiness, Tomita Technologies.


Under the new arrangement, Tomita will be responsible for the sales and marketing of Clearview's insulated glass products in Japan for use in greenhouses and protected cropping agriculture.


ClearVue's glass technology aims to preserve glass transparency to maintain building aesthetics whilst generating electricity.


The licence lasts five years with the ability to extend, while the exclusivity element is subject to a minimum performance criteria based on the number of insulated glass units purchased each year from ClearVue.


Clearvue Executive Chairman Victor Rosenberg said the company believes its IGU products could prove a significant driver for Clearvue.


"We are looking forward to Tomita joining us as our newest distributor for the Japanese greenhousing market and as our first licensee in Japan," Clearvue Executive Chairman Victor Rosenberg commented.


According to Clearvue, Yokohama-based Tomita has operated in greenhousing since 1947 and has installed over 286,000 square metres of greenhousing.


Clearvue Technologies is up 10.1 per cent following the announcement, trading at 60 cents per share at 12:01 pm AEST.


Read the full article on The Market Herald here.

CPV SUSTAINABILITY TO OUR SKYSCRAPERS

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ClearVue Technologies (ASX:CPV): bringing sustainability to our skyscrapers

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ClearVue Technologies (ASX:CPV): bringing sustainability to our skyscrapers
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  • As the world grapples with the challenges of climate change, ClearVue Technologies (CPV) is providing sustainable solutions for the high-rise sector

  • The company’s main product is an energy-efficient, clear glass window, which is designed to generate electricity and reduce energy consumption
  • This could effectively turn skyscrapers into giant solar PV arrays, making high-rise infrastructure more sustainable and cost-effective
  • The company has two OEM manufacturing partners in China, a licensed manufacturer in the U.S. and more on the way
  • ClearVue could also apply its product to numerous other glass users, like automobiles, public transport, agriculture, and mobile electronic devices

As the world grapples with the challenges of climate change, ClearVue Technologies (CPV) is providing sustainable solutions for the high-rise sector.


It’s inevitable that cities around the world will continue to expand in density and size, causing an increase of the urban spread into previously rural areas. But in places where there is little room to build out, you eventually have to build up. 


In 2017, 140 buildings measuring over 200 metres in height were completed around the world. The following year, the record was broken with 146 skyscrapers measuring over 200 metres being built. 


The world is also seeing the construction of "supertall" skyscrapers, which stand at over 300 metres tall. According to the Council on Tall Buildings and Urban Habitat, a record 26 towers over 300 metres high were completed in 2019.


Currently, the world’s tallest building is the Burj Khalifa in Dubai, which stands at a whopping 828 metres tall with over 120,000 square metres of glazing. Its incomparable height, which earned the Burj Khalifa the classification of "megatall", has kept the building at the top of the list since 2010.


But just how eco-friendly are these high-rise edifices? It takes massive amounts of energy and materials just to build supertall and megatall buildings in the first place, let alone the energy they use up once people are living and working inside them.


With much bigger energy consumption needs than smaller buildings, the skyscrapers that define city skylines around the world could pose some serious environmental and financial quandaries. 


So how can we improve the sustainability and cost-effectiveness of our high-rise buildings? Some parts of the world are already trying to answer this question, by updating current regulations or introducing stricter guidelines around infrastructure.


Many countries within the European Union and European Commission are pushing for changes that would result in the continent becoming net-zero or climate-neutral by 2050. 


Recently, the World Green Building Council announced an ambitious new project, called “Advancing Net Zero”. The global project is developing tools, programmes and resources to help make more buildings either net-zero energy or net-zero carbon.


Net-zero energy means producing as much renewable energy as is consumed each year, whereas net-zero carbon means producing net-zero carbon emissions on a yearly basis. 


In this case, Advancing Net Zero’s aim is total sector decarbonisation by 2050.


One business already rising to the challenge of decarbonising the industry is ASX-listed glass technology company, ClearVue Technologies (CPV). 


The company’s main product is an energy-efficient, clear glass window which is designed to generate electricity and reduce energy consumption. The patented technology allows visible light to pass through the pane, while the invisible wavelengths of light are deflected to the edges of the glass, where they are converted into electricity.


It almost sounds like something out of a fairytale or legend — like the philosopher’s stone transmuting base metals into gold. And yet, humans inspired by these tales have achieved comparable scientific feats through which light and heat from the sun is converted into solar energy.


By turning glass skyscrapers into gigantic solar PV arrays, ClearVue Technologies is continuing this grand tradition of modern-day alchemy and making high-rise infrastructure more sustainable and cost-effective.


Technology that is similar to ClearVue’s is already being used at Gensler’s megatall structure, Shanghai Tower. At 632 metres tall, the tower is the tallest building in China and second tallest in the world.


Shanghai Tower has numerous green architecture elements, making it one of the most eco-friendly super high-rise buildings on the globe. It is designed to collect rainwater for internal use, can recycle a portion of its wastewater, and has 270 vertical-axis wind turbines located on its exterior.


What makes the tower similar to ClearVue’s future clients is its transparent second skin, which consists of a double-layered insulating glass façade. The glass façade was designed to reduce the need for indoor air conditioning, thereby significantly decreasing the building’s carbon footprint. 


Much like ClearVue, Shanghai Tower’s architects recognised that how we source and use our energy (especially energy used for heating and cooling) is a major factor in how we make our buildings more sustainable and cost-effective.


So, what sets ClearVue apart from other competitors in this growing field? What advantages does the company have, in a market where eco-friendliness and sustainability are the current buzzwords in nearly every sector?


Besides the fact that ClearVue can effectively turn a glass building into a towering solar PV array, there’s the matter of the company’s production capabilities. ClearVue has secured two OEM manufacturing partners based in China and a licensee in the U.S. who will manufacture ClearVue’s glass just for use with its own energy efficient building system. The company is also in discussions with a number of other licensees globally and is well placed to reach the global market with its world leading solar window solution. 


There’s also the nearly endless list of potential applications that the company’s technology could have in other areas, besides high-rise construction. In addition to making the architectural world more sustainable and cost-effective, ClearVue could possibly apply its product to various other users of glass, like automobiles, public transport, agriculture and mobile electronic devices.


With such a world of possibilities at its feet, ClearVue stands like a skyscraper above the rest.



Read the full article on The Market Herald here.

CPV APPOINTS CEO LEAD EUROPE EXPANSION

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ClearVue Technologies (ASX:CPV) appoints CEO to lead Europe expansion

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  • ClearVue Technologies (CPV) has appointed Dieter Moor as its European CEO, effective from May 1, 2021
  • Dieter brings over 16 years' experience in the renewables sector and will use this to help ClearVue establish its presence in the European market
  • Dieter is the Co-founder and CEO of ertex solar — an Austria-based manufacturer and supplier of building integrated photovoltaic technology
  • Mr Moor will lead ClearVue's European sales and marketing office and will be the CEO of a new subsidiary that is being established in the Netherlands

ClearVue Technologies (CPV) has appointed Dieter Moor as its European CEO, effective from May 1, 2021.


This appointment follows the resignation of Kenan (Ken) Jagger. In that announcement released at the start of the week, ClearVue said it was planning to appoint a European-based CEO with knowledge, experience and networks from within the building-integrated photovoltaics (BIPV) industry.


Dieter is the Co-founder and current CEO of ertex solar GmbH which is an Austria-based specialist manufacturer and supplier of building integrated photovoltaic technology.


While at ertex Solar, he has been responsible for and has overseen more than 2000 building integrated photovoltaic installations globally, however, the focus was on projects in Europe.


Dieter also lectures in a high-performance building in sustainable energy systems and building optimisation using eco-energy solutions at two universities in Austria.


Dieter brings over 16 years' experience in the renewables sector and will utilise this experience to support ClearVue goal of establishing a name for itself in Europe.


"The appointment of Mr Moor is a vital step in our plans to enter the European market," Executive Chairman Victor Rosenberg said.

"Mr Moor’s extensive experience and networks in the solar and BIPV markets throughout Europe and the rest of the world will be an invaluable addition to the management team bringing a strong industry background that to date has been lacking within the current board and management," Victor added.


Dieter will lead ClearVue's European sales and marketing office and will be the CEO of a new subsidiary that the company is establishing in the Netherlands.



Read the full article on The Market Herald here. 

CPV TABLES HALF-YEAR REPORT

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ClearVue Technologies (ASX:CPV) tables half-year report

Industrial

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CPV up 11 per cent after recieving order from Grafsol
Image Sourced ClearVue Resources


ClearVue Technologies (CPV) has tabled its half-year report, showing a 51.6 per cent increase to reported revenue from ordinary activities

The company spent the six month period focused on international sales and marketing activities as well as beginning construction at the world's first solar greenhouse

Additionally, ClearVue managed to appoint a new U.S. manufacturer and distributor during the period

CPV's board also underwent a refresh during the six months, with a new CEO assigned as well

Financially, ClearVue ended December 31 with a $1.8 million loss which is an increase on the previous corresponding period's $1.22 million loss

The company's bank balance grew to $2.39 million after it carried out a successful capital raising in August and September


ClearVue Technologies (CPV) has tabled its half-year report for the 2021 financial year, revealing a 51.6 per cent increase to reported revenue from ordinary activities.


Finances & activities

The industrial stock's revenue totalled more than $574,000 at the end of the half-year, up from just over $378,000 at the end of 1H FY20.


The company ended December 31 with a $1.8 million loss, which is an increase on the previous corresponding period's $1.22 million loss.


ClearVue's bank balance also grew to $2.39 million by the end of the half-year after it successfully carried out a capital raising in August and September.


Activities wise, the company spent much of the six months to December 31 focused on international sales and marketing efforts.

CPV signed a new distributor for Sao Paulo, Brazil and also received an order from that same distributor for a project which is due to kickoff this year.


Additionally, ClearVue received an order relating to a greenhouse at Fujisan Winery, which is based in Japan.


In a big development for the business, the half-year period also marked the beginning of construction on the world's first solar greenhouse.




Leadership changes

CPV used the six months to December to refresh its board with the appointment of Roger Steinepreis and with Jamie Lyford and Sean Rosenberg both resigning.


Jamie is staying with the business but has instead moved into both the Chief Operating Officer and General Counsel role.


Additionally, Kenan Jagger stepped into the interim CEO role. Since the end of the half-year though, Kenan has left the company and Dieter Moor has been awarded the European CEO role.



Read the full article on The Market Herald here.

CLEARVUE BEGINS INSTALLATION AT MURDOCH

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ClearVue Technologies (ASX:CPV) advances world-first clear solar glass greenhouse 


  • Installation of ClearVue Technologies' (CPV) energy-generating photovoltaic glazing panels has begun on the world-first clear solar glass greenhouse
  • The greenhouse is being erected at Murdoch University in Western Australia as part of a new grains research precinct 
  • ClearVue CEO Ken Jagger said the company expects the greenhouse will generate greater market awareness of its technology and products 
  • Shares have been trading 3.1 per cent lower at 31.5 cents


Installation of ClearVue Technologies' (CPV) energy-generating photovoltaic glazing panels has begun on the world-first clear solar glass greenhouse.


The Australian company integrates solar technology into building surfaces and its products include glazing, which means renewable energy can be generated from windows without detracting from their transparency. 


The greenhouse, which will utilize Clearvue PV IGU glazing, is being erected at Murdoch University in Western Australia and is part of a new $7.5 million grains research precinct.


ClearVue CEO Ken Jagger said the company expects the greenhouse will generate greater market awareness of what it has to offer.

 

"We are starting to see strong interest globally for the ClearVue product from greenhouse suppliers, growers and other protected cropping end-users. We expect the fully constructed greenhouse to lead to an even greater market awareness of our technology and product."


The precinct is partially funded by infrastructure grants from the Grains Research Development Corporation and was officially opened by the Agriculture Minister Alannah McTiernanon last month. 


"We look forward to updating the market once the greenhouse is commissioned in the next few months, and as the larger research aspects of the project progress," added the CEO. 


Plant trials in the greenhouse are expected to commence during March or April this year. 


Shares have been trading 3.1 per cent lower at 31.5 cents at 3:02 pm AEDT.


See Full Article Here. 


About Us

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ClearVue’s 2020 Vision

ClearVue PV has been working for years perfecting a technology that utilises an age old building material, one that protects us from and connects us to our environment, clear glass!

Our patented technology allows visible light to pass through a pane of glass, while the invisible wavelengths of light are deflected to the edges of the glass where they are converted into electricity.

ClearVue PV technology can transform a glass building into a massive solar panel, generating power where it’s needed, reducing power transmission requirements across large distances. Our technology is cost effective, environmentally friendly, and provides a sustainable and innovative new power generation capacity. ClearVue PV has the potential to add efficiency to automobiles, public transport, agriculture and mobile electronic devices.

ClearVue PV has secured a manufacturing partner, based in China, with the capability to manufacture one square metre panels at a rate of three hundred thousand per annum.

Download our latest product brochure here: ClearVuePV Brochure

Imagine a world where consumers are part of the energy solution.

Energy Efficient

Energy Generating

Clear Glass

“Our technology presents a paradigm shift in the way glass will be used in building construction, automobiles, agriculture and specialty products. Glass will no longer be just a component of construction but also a renewable energy resource.”– Victor Rosenberg, Executive Chairman

Our sun can power the whole world in a clean and sustainable way. There’s enough solar energy hitting the surface of the Earth to satisfy our energy requirements many times over, but for now solar energy barely registers in the world’s energy portfolio. It accounts for only 0.2%, with the bulk of the world’s energy requirement of 23,322 TWh being met by non renewable resources at 78%. ¹

The most popular method we have of harnessing the sun’s rays are solar panels. Many residential homes have taken advantage of buy back tariffs to offset burgeoning utility bills by placing installations on their roof, but despite their efficiency and efficacy, solar panels compromise architectural integrity and aesthetic.

There are land based solar installations, but these tend to be in remote areas where land is cheaper, but cost effectiveness is overshadowed by the need for infrastructure requiring power to be transmitted over large distances.

In the case of inner city structures the roof area of a tall building doesn’t lend itself to the installation of many solar panels. However, globally the flat glass market accounts for 5,500 million square metres each year, at a cost of €23 billion. Not only does this represent a massive surface area from which to harness solar energy, it is a €23 billion market.

In countries facing increasing greenhouse gas emissions, ClearVuePV provides a global solution that’s clean, renewable and sustainable, potentially one of the most significant innovations in clean energy generation the world has seen.

Visit ClearVue’s Website Here


Videos

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The Market Herald - ClearVue Technologies appoints CEO to lead Europe expansion



The Market Herald - Interview with Founder of ClearVue Technology Victor Rosenberg 


CPV OPENS WORLD FIRST SOLAR GREENHOUSE

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ClearVue Technologies (ASX:CPV) opens world-first solar greenhouse

Technology

ASX:CPV 
ClearVue Technologies (ASX:CPV) - Executive Chairman, Victor Rosenberg - The Market Herald
Executive Chairman, Victor Rosenberg


  • Smart building materials company ClearVue Technologies (CPV) is set to open its world-first clear solar research greenhouse later today
  • The structure will officially be opened at 1:00 pm by WA Innovation Minister Don Punch, Federal Member for Cowan Dr Anne Aly and ClearVue Chairman Victor Rosenberg
  • The greenhouse lies at Murdoch University's new grains research precinct in WA and will be used by Professor Chengdao Li to develop new plant breeding technologies 
  • The greenhouse uses clear solar glass which allows natural sunlight to filter through and generate power from the unwanted ultraviolet and infrared light 
  • Additionally, it incorporates a range of sensors that provide real-time data, regarding temperature, humidity and the amount of light let in
  • ClearVue is up 15 per cent on the market and shares are trading at 80.5 cents

Smart building materials company ClearVue Technologies (CPV) is set to open its world-first clear solar research greenhouse later today. 


It will officially be opened at 1:00 pm by WA Innovation Minister Don Punch, Federal Member for Cowan Dr Anne Aly and ClearVue Chairman Victor Rosenberg. 


Additionally, Murdoch University Vice Chancellor Eeva Leinonen and Murdoch Pro Vice Chancellor Professor Peter Davies will attend. 

The greenhouse uses three different versions of its clear solar photovoltaic glazing panels and it lies at Murdoch's new grains research precinct in WA. 


The greenhouse will be used by Murdoch's geneticist Professor Chengdao Li to develop new plant breeding technologies, ultimately integrating them to produce commercial crop varieties. 


Further, ClearVue will undertake its own research regarding energy generation and energy efficiency. 


By using clear solar glass, it allows natural sunlight to filter through and generate power using the unwanted ultraviolet (UV) and infrared (IR) light.


Additionally, the greenhouse incorporates a range of sensors that provide real-time data, allowing the scientists to access accurate information regarding temperature, humidity and the amount of light let in. 


This data is then monitored to make automatic adjustments such as heating, cooling, lighting, fans and water distribution. 


"We are confident that the ability to control the microclimate within the ClearVue greenhouse will create an optimum growing environment to achieve higher yields," Victor commented. 


"We are particularly proud to be working with Professor Li and his team at Murdoch to support agricultural research that is intended to improve global environment, food and health outcomes," he added. 


Read the full article on The Market Herald here.

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