CERN researchers create a small, affordable, and scalable solar-powered solar-energy system

CERN scientists have developed a small solar-based power source for a device that is cheap to build, easy to install, and easily configurable.

The new device, which uses a thin sheet of aluminum, uses an electro-optical system to emit photons to a small area in the field of view.

CERN, which is based in Geneva, Switzerland, announced its invention in a paper published in the journal Science on Tuesday.

The researchers created a solar-power device that could power a laptop computer, a smartphone, or any other device that requires solar energy.

Cern’s researchers say the device could be useful in powering other technologies that use solar energy for power generation, such as solar-electricity batteries and photovoltaic solar panels.

The device uses an array of solar cells that use photovolaic solar cells.

Photovoltaics are solar-thermal devices that generate electricity from sunlight by converting the heat energy of sunlight into electricity.

A typical photovolar module can generate a few watts of electricity from a single watt of sunlight, but a photovolit solar cell has a larger capacity.

The cells are smaller and cheaper than standard silicon photovols and typically have a capacity of more than 1,000 watts.

The research team says the device, known as a piezoelectric solar module, is cheap and easy to manufacture.

The piezolectric system uses a series of silicon electrodes that act like a piezo antenna to capture a small amount of sunlight.

The piezos can be arranged in a piezel, so the solar cells act like antennas that are attached to a large surface.

The silicon cells can then be mounted in the shape of a pieza and then arranged into the shape and size of a square.

The solar cells are connected to the device by a series or series-loop-like structure.

The design is relatively simple.

The team’s device is inexpensive, and its performance is comparable to conventional silicon photoluminescent devices, according to Cern.

The researchers say that the device would be useful for applications such as power grids and energy storage.

The team also says that the piezoselectric module has a good thermal conductivity, but it could also have problems with overheating due to its high density of silicon.