Dakshidin Corporation, Las Vegas, NV (
Kensam in the first stage of developing and manufacturing two electric windmill types -- one being a 30kw low wind speed model and the other a 250kw modified Darius style. This Darius style windmill is anticipated to be as much as 25% more efficient than the current wind turbines in use today.
Restec (a subsidiary of Dakshidin)/Kensam has committed a significant percentage of production to an undisclosed company to develop a new 40-megawatt wind farm in China. The initial number of windmills that will be required is anticipated to be in excess of one thousand units. The wind farm electricity purchase rate has already been negotiated with the Chinese Government.
Kensam will facilitate the marketing and development of the Restec Mark 10 water-pumping windmill and shall commit to initially purchase twenty windmills from their licensed manufacturer for resale within the Chinese and Asian markets.
RESTEC claims that its windmills, through an innovative design, pump more water at a lower cost, at any depth, in any wind speed, as low as 4 mph, than any other windmill in the world. This design enables the Company to pump other fluids such as crude oil, thus potentially opening major markets for Dashing.
One of Rester's goals is to be able to provide coastal regions with a windmill unit that is capable of desalinating ocean water for communities. Using only the renewable and sustainable power of the wind and no other external energy sources involving fossil fuels, RESTEC will be able to provide a turnkey solution to water starved coastal and island communities.
The RESTEC windmill, although primarily used to pump water, through R&D efforts RESTEK is developing the ability to generate electricity as well as provide fresh drinking water by using either flash distillation or reverse osmosis. The Restec Mark 11 windmill will be able to generate electricity.
A US company buying a Chinese company, this seems the reverse of the trend. Dakshidin seems to be another of those companies that doesn't have much substance, although it has purchased both Kensam and Restec. I couldn't find a website for Dakshidin, the company apparently has undergone name changes and a change in business orientation. Not a good bet until they have a track record.