Scotland could be at the heart of a new wave of solar energy across the UK.

In the decades to come, the Highlands could play a major role in the development of electric cars, solar panels and wind turbines, as well as creating sustainable energy for homes and businesses.

It’s an area of the country which has seen massive investment in renewable energy, as its population has grown to more than 1.2 million.

This growth has also brought with it the potential for huge, potentially transformative economic impact, as it offers a large number of potential jobs.

Scotland has also seen an explosion in the number of wind turbines and solar panels in recent years, with a recent report from the Scottish government estimating that up to 3,000 of them were installed in Scotland last year.

While these projects have the potential to create thousands of new jobs, the government’s research also found that some of the new jobs are not necessarily high paying.

“The average pay in Scotland is below £18,000, which is very low in many parts of the UK,” a spokesperson for the Scottish Government told Axios.

“So there is a significant potential for these jobs to be lost.”

It’s a key point, and one which is worth highlighting.

While the Highlands are not a place to build wind turbines at the moment, that doesn’t mean that they’re unlikely to be able to generate enough electricity to power the entire UK.

The Scottish Government believes that with the right policy and a combination of investments, Scotland could become the first nation to have 100% renewable energy.

This is the first time the government has announced such a figure.

In Scotland, the number and value of wind farms have increased dramatically, with nearly 1,400 wind turbines built in the last five years.

And the country’s wind power output grew by over 6,000 gigawatt-hours in the same period.

The development of solar is also a key area for investment.

In 2011, solar was worth around £2.2 billion, and the UK generated more than 6,500 gigawatts of solar power, which equates to around 3,700 jobs in the country.

But this is still a fraction of the total number of jobs in renewable energies.

The Highlands could also play a role in developing the technology for the world’s first fully-automated wind turbine.

In 2013, the first automated wind turbine was built in Scotland.

This turbine uses advanced sensors to detect and control the speed and direction of wind.

It is currently being tested in Scotland and is expected to be ready to go in 2018.

“I don’t think we’re looking at a few years’ time,” a spokesman for the Department for Energy and Climate Change told Axio.

“I think it’s going to be an enormous opportunity for Scotland, and we want to make sure that we take advantage of that opportunity.”

With the advent of electric vehicles, solar is likely to become an increasingly popular energy source, as the technology improves.

And this could be just the start of a big boom in the future.

Follow James on Twitter: @JamesGillespie