Production of solar PV solar World Map Spain is currently one of the world’s leading producers of photovoltaics with an installed capacity of 3,200 MW estimated, behind Germany, which has about 3850 MW. Only in 2008 the installed power in Spain has been about 2,500 MW, due to the notice of change of downregulation of premiums to the generation that finally took place in September. Germany is currently the second largest maker of photovoltaic solar panels after Japan, with about 5 million square meters of solar panels, they represent only 0.03 of its total energy production. The sale of photovoltaic panels in the world has grown at an annual rate of 20 in the nineties. In the EU the average annual growth of 30 .The current growth of solar PV is limited by the lack of raw materials on the market (solar grade silicon) to be been taken over existing sources, but from the second half of 2008 the price of solar grade silicon has begun to decrease with increasing its offer due to the stage entrance of new producers. Proof of this are the various plans have been established for new plants of this material worldwide, including two projects in Spain with the collaboration of key players in the market. The injection network of solar photovoltaic, was governed by the Spanish Government through the RD 661/2007 with 575 of the kilowatt-hour of normal, which corresponded to about 0.44 euros per kWh to be injected network.As of September 30, 2008 this activity is regulated by RD 1578/2008 establishes photovoltaic pay a variable premium depending on the location of the facility (soil: 0.32 / kWh or roof: 0,34 / kWh), while also subject to a maximum quota of annual installed power from 2009 to be adjusted every year depending on market performance. Currently, access to the electricity grid in Spain requires a number of government permits and authorization of the electricity distribution company in the area. This has the obligation to point hitch or connection to the mains, but in practice the paperwork and the reluctance of utilities are slowing the momentum of renewable energy. Utilities are looking for technical reasons such as network congestion controlling interests in other energy sources and with intent to block the initiative of small producers of photovoltaic solar energy.This situation causes a serious contradiction between the objectives of the EU to boost clean energy and the reality of a limited liberalization of the energy sector in Spain which prevents the free takeoff and competitiveness of renewable energy.