Every two seconds, a GE-powered aircraft takes off. As long as you have family to see or cities to explore, we’ll keep getting you there.
We’ll rest when the islands of Indonesia have reliable power outlets. We’ll take a break when anyone in rural Africa can flip a switch and get light. We’ll stop when the world—all of it—has power. Photo by @seenewphoto
Two cranes place a completed wind turbine blade on the lot for shipment. Crafting this blade takes orchestrated teamwork. For example, one team lays a mix of fiberglass fabric and balsa wood inside large blade forms, following a precise formula to mold the blade just right. At the same time, another team of inspectors monitors the process before passing the blade to the next group—and that’s just the beginning. Swipe to see the blade’s full length stretched across the Spanish landscape, and check out the link in our bio for more on this complex process. Photos by @nicanorgarcia#renewables#renewableenergy
This image, taken on the SIGNA Premier, shows the complex, interconnected fiber tracks of the brain. Scientists at the University of Wisconsin–Madison are using SIGNA Premier, a new MRI system, that can enable them to see the brain better than ever before with visibility of the smallest details. They can now map the complete structural and functional neural connections in the brain to better understand and treat disease. Learn more about this research and the researchers behind it all at the link in our bio. Image courtesy of Alan McMillan, PhD, Wisconsin Institutes for Medical Research, Department of Radiology, University
Why does Kristen Hough, GE wind turbine technician, scale 320-foot wind turbines every day? Because somewhere in her hometown of Tumbler Ridge, someone needs power.
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