When you are walking through the halls of a local high school or university and you hear the school bell ring, you know you are not alone.
But this is not a traditional bell-ringing service that you have to pay for.
This is a free service called SolarBands, which is used by schools and businesses to send text messages to parents, students and students of all ages.
The service has been around for around two years and has been downloaded more than 100 million times.
The founders of SolarBanks, Dr Peter Vosburg and Dr David Kuznetz, decided to open the service to the public after a student at the University of Queensland sent a video to their team and was told they could use it for free.
“I think it’s really cool,” Mr Vosberg said.
“People don’t realize how much it can save their lives.”
We’re trying to build a business, we’re trying.
The school can help us do that.
“Mr Vosburgh and Mr Kuznitz say the app will help them get the word out about solar and energy.”
In the UK, the majority of people don’t even know that there’s a solar energy company, so we think it will make a huge difference,” Mr Koznetz said.
SolarBands will help educate students about the power of solar power and will be able to provide information about the Solar Energy Target (the target that provides a subsidy for consumers to install solar panels).”
The most important thing for students is to have an understanding of the energy that they use in their lives, and that is very important to them,” Mr Fink said.
Students at the university, along with the school’s students’ union, are also keen to see the app become a success.”
It is so important to be able for kids to access this information, and to be part of the future of solar,” Dr Fink added.
Solar energy will be cheaper to purchase, which means it can be purchased by businesses and people.”
Solar energy is a technology that is going to change everything,” Mr Goss said.
Topics:education,technology,education-industry,science-and-technology,science,technology-and/or-artificial-intelligence,world-politics,uk,queensland,australiaMore stories from Queensland