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Big Ten Polls: Who wins Week 13 games? Pick your Big Ten winners inside.

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all times ET
Today
1:00 PMSanta Clara at NorthwesternWatch
7:00 PMOhio St. at MarylandWatch
7:00 PMAugustana College at IllinoisWatch
7:00 PMOakland at MichiganWatch
7:00 PMMichigan at PurdueWatch
8:00 PMNebraska at NorthwesternWatch
Friday Nov 24
1:00 PMEast Carolina at RutgersWatch
3:00 PMOral Roberts at Penn St.Watch

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Latest solar power News

Penn State's Solar Ecology program reveals the secrets of sunlight: BTN LiveBIG

Not all sunlight is created equal. That’s the theory behind a new device created by a team from Penn State University that could drastically shape the booming industry of solar energy. Professor Jeffrey R. S. Brownson, who runs the university’s cutting-edge Solar Ecology program, led the way in creating what he calls the “All Seeing Eye” (ASE). The device measures irradiance, or power, of sunlight from different points. The goal is to get a clearer picture of the directionality of the sun and how its energy varies from differing vantage points. The ASE takes measurements from five directions — north, south,

BTN LiveBIG: Penn State's Morningstar Home brightens future of sustainability

During football and basketball games, BTN LiveBIG will spotlight notable examples of research, innovation and community service from around the conference. In-Game stories will provide more background on these features, and the opportunity to view the videos again. When one hears the phrase “on-campus housing,” sustainability probably isn’t the first thing that comes to mind. But tucked away on its University Park campus, Penn State operates a residence that’s the very essence of sustainability. “MorningStar is an innovative place, it has all the green technologies you would ever want and need. [It’s] a melting pot of different things, renewable energy

BTN LiveBIG: Michigan gets solar tech inspiration from the Land of the Rising Sun

When it comes to innovation, sometimes there’s a breakthrough idea right around the corner. And other times, you find it 6,500 miles away. The latter was the case for scientists at the University of Michigan who were looking to resolve issues with their solar-panel technology. Specifically, their challenge was to create solar-tracking panel designs that were more efficient and resilient. “The issue with conventional trackers is that they typically use large, heavy panels,” said Aaron Lamoureux, lead author of a study that resulted from their work and a doctoral student in Michigan’s materials science and engineering department. “To rotate them