Digital turbines, which use digital signal processing to control the movement of wind power turbines, are coming of age.

The first generation of digital turbines are slated to start powering power plants in Europe by 2020.

This comes as a welcome development for the sector.

It has taken time for digital to be fully integrated into wind turbines.

But as we all know, it’s a long process.

There’s still a lot of work to be done, and in the near future there will be new entrants in the sector, said David Anderson, vice president of the Electric Power Research Institute (EPRI).

The new entrants include smaller companies like Digital Turbines Europe (DTEK) and Turbine Energy Europe (TEE), and larger players like GE.

They have a different focus than traditional wind turbines, and are trying to find solutions that are less disruptive to the energy market.

That’s not to say there’s not a lot to be excited about, Anderson said.

But there are still a couple of key issues that need to be addressed before digital turbines can become widespread.

The most important is the reliability of the signal processing that makes the technology work.

While the new generation of turbines are not dependent on the same signal processing as the older generation, the technology used to process the data is much more complex and more susceptible to failure.

As such, the performance of the technology is going to be limited if the technology isn’t able to handle the amount of power that’s being generated.

That could be a problem for small and mid-sized businesses, like electric utilities, that use the technology to generate electricity.

Anderson said it would be very difficult to predict the reliability and the level of reliability of digital technologies like digital turbines until they can be proven to be reliable in the long run.

Another challenge that the industry faces is that it’s very difficult for regulators to determine whether a technology is viable.

The U.K.’s Department for Energy and Climate Change (DECC) has taken a hard stance against digital technologies, saying that they are “too expensive and unreliable.”

The government says it would not support new digital technology that would put consumers at a competitive disadvantage and could “result in energy shortages and increase costs.”

However, a report by the U.S. Department of Energy’s Energy Information Administration says that there’s been a decrease in the cost of renewables in the United States in recent years.

In 2016, renewable energy generated about 12% of the country’s electricity.

In 2019, that percentage rose to 14%.

The report found that renewables contributed a smaller share of electricity than coal and natural gas combined.

In 2030, renewables accounted for 4% of electricity generation in the U, and by 2040, it is projected that renewables will contribute about 13% of total electricity generation.

But, Anderson noted, “I think there’s still room for improvement.”

Anderson said the most promising technology right now is one that’s coming out of GE, a technology called digital turbine.

That technology uses data from satellites and other data sources to detect the presence of wind, so the turbine can automatically turn on and off as needed.

Anderson believes that GE is a company that will do well in the field of digital technology.

He thinks GE is the company that’s going to take the next step in making the technology a viable option for consumers, which is making sure that the technologies are not too expensive.

Anderson also sees an opportunity in the way that digital technology is being integrated into the grid.

As he explained, digital technology will allow us to monitor and control the system better, which means that when it comes to managing demand, we can predict the generation more accurately.

In addition, it will allow for the transmission of power to the grid more efficiently, which will result in less fluctuations in demand.

The technology could also be a great addition to electric vehicle charging systems, because it will mean less pollution and will reduce grid reliability.

The next step is to make sure that digital power is being deployed more broadly in the European market, Anderson told TechCrunch.

“There’s still much to be achieved, but I think we have the potential to make some progress,” he said.