Project Gemini (2022)
The project was directed by Serik Beyseu, previously acted as an Editor of other films. Only editing and working with of the directors of the genre could reflect the real picture of life on board the ship sent into space. This applies, including the landing on other planets. There is an unverifiable claim that "Vyacheslav Lisnevsky" wrote the script in collaboration with Dmitry Zhigalov on the original production idea.Producers Viktor Denisyuk and Yevgeny Melentev's company KD Studios.
Project Gemini (2022)
When they wake up, there's a planet nearby, with multiple moons. But it looks like the star-maps don't match their intended location. The engineer (Pyotr Romanov as Peter Taylor) gets reprimanded, as the leader of the project (Egor Koreshkov as Dr. Stephen Ross) blames him. They check their flight record, and it looks like they went to the right location, but they were unable to leave hyperspace there, so they fell out in real space somewhere else.
On the planet, they find it out that the terraformer device is releasing the same virus that struck the Earth. They get back to the cave, and see that the projected light is red. The creature starts to chase them, but they are able to get back to the shuttle. The creature gets on board, and kills the male crewmember. They decide to lure the creature outside, and burn it with the engine. When they are almost successful, the female crewmember in front of the engines decide to start shooting the creature. So, the creature doesn't reach the engine, but the female crewmember dies.
Quinbrook Infrastructure Partners and Primergy Solar said the two have closed on a deal of $1.9 billion in debt and tax equity financing for the Gemini Solar + Storage project: a 690 MW solar and 380 MW/1,416 MWh battery storage project set to located in Clark County, Nevada, and among the largest projects to ever receive approval in the US.
Slated for completion in 2023, with operations beginning shortly thereafter, the Gemini project is expected to create approximately 1,000 local jobs, which will be sourced through union participation. The on-site construction workforce is expected to average 500 to 700 construction workers, with a peak of up to 900 workers, supporting up to an additional 1,100 jobs in the local community and injecting an estimated $712.5 million into the economy during construction, according to previous updates from Primergy and Quinbrook. Upon completion, Gemini will deliver renewable energy under a 25-year purchase agreement with NV Energy.
Groundwater samples were collected at 20-foot (6.1-metre) intervals and sent to Western Environmental Testing Laboratory in Reno, Nevada under project chain-of-custody protocols for analysis. Industry standard methods for examination of water are employed by the laboratory. General chemistry testing may include analysis for specific gravity, total hardness, total alkalinity, bicarbonate, carbonate, hydroxide, total dissolved solids (TDS) and electrical conductivity. Lithium is analyzed by inductively coupled plasma-optical emission spectroscopy (ICP-OES) methods.
The Quinbrook and Primergy teams have been working diligently toward this day for many years. Gemini is an impressive project from any perspective and combines our twin goals for both sustainable renewables development and meaningful ESG impact across job creation, environmental stewardship, emissions, and local community engagement. Our teams have overcome many challenges along the way and their hard work has enabled us to attract strong support from our customer NV Energy and a high caliber banking syndicate. Once operational, we believe that Gemini will showcase the many benefits of pairing large scale solar power with storage and the experience will guide the way for current and future projects from the Primergy team.
The Gemini project was developed by Primergy, a wholly owned portfolio company ofQuinbrook. Once complete and operational in late 2023, Gemini will deliver renewable energyunder a 25-year purchase agreement with NV Energy.
WASHINGTON - The Trump Administration remains committed to its America First, all of the above approach to domestic energy production as the Department of the Interior (Department) and the Bureau of Land Management (BLM) announced today the approval of a proposal to construct and operate the largest solar project in United States history.
The ROD approves a right-of-way grant for the Project and the associated amendment to the Las Vegas Resource Management Plan of 1998. The authorized solar facilities include 34.5 kilovolt overhead and underground collector lines, a 2-acre (0.8-hectare) operation and maintenance facility, three substations, internal access roads, access roads along generation tie-lines, a perimeter road, perimeter fencing, water storage tanks for fire protection, drainage control features, a potential on-site water well or a new water pipeline, and improvements to the existing NV Energy facilities to support interconnection. The project also includes a 380 MW solar-powered battery system able to store and deploy over 1,400 megawatt hours which can be used when the power is needed most.
The chart below displays the costs of major programs within Project Apollo. It is easy to see that the two largest expenditures were for the Saturn family of launch vehicles and the spacecraft that would ride atop them. Both express the classic project development "cost curve" shape of their spending profiles, in which costs peak in advance of the program activity itself (in this case, before landing on the Moon). The overall cost of the project declines as work shifts from research and development into production and operations. Absent healthy early funding in space projects, hard problems remain unsolved, deadlines are missed, and overall costs increase. This chart shows that Project Apollo had the money it needed when it needed it, which helped ensure the success of the endeavor. Few NASA programs since have enjoyed that luxury, and as a consequence, failed to adhere to their original schedules.
The Gemini Project was launched to research and develop a redesign of the Consumer Expenditure (CE) surveys, addressing issues of measurement error and respondent burden. In July 2013, a redesign proposal was approved, outlining the future direction of the CE survey. More information on the history of the Gemini Project is available on this page under Gemini Background. Documents related to the Gemini project can be found at the CE library by filtering on the "Gemini" column.
The timeline for the Gemini Project reflects the phased implementation plan for the redesign. More information on the original redesign plan, results of various tests of the redesign plan, and the current plan for phased implementation are discussed in this presentation: An Introduction to the CE Redesign. The timeline for the project is shown in the figure below: 041b061a72