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He is a YouTube intern from the UK and is a hardcore gamer. He really enjoys playing all the upcoming first person shooters and also- RPGs. He enjoys the concept of multiplayer and is just about the most competitive person you’ll meet. He loves Pokémon and other games like World of Warcraft and is also a very proud owner of a PS3.A wind farm is getting ready to populate what is shaping up to be the world's most expensive monument ever erected.
The Neuschwanstein Villa, a medieval hunting lodge in southern Germany, has been converted into the world's biggest single wind turbine.
Power company Vattenfall said it will be able to generate about 12 million kilowatts of electricity, enough to power 110,000 homes, or the equivalent of the average power requirements of a medium-sized city.
Although it is a significant step up from the 3,000 kilowatts of power obtained by the home's wind turbine, experts doubt whether the wind farm will ever be capable of doing better.
Andreas Brechenmacher-Reichert, energy policy adviser at environmental group WWF, said the purpose of the wind farm was "to attract attention" rather than generate power.
But Vattenfall said the wind farm was actually generating much more than the average capacity of the home's wind turbine, which would be no more than about 3,000 kilowatts.
The wind farm, which cost about $5.6m (£3.7m) to build, will be operational by autumn.
The Neuschwanstein construction is the latest in a series of wind farms being built across the globe to generate power for the buildings' owners.
Chamonix, Mont Tremblant and Brixham all feature turbines installed to provide power to luxury ski chalets, hotels and holiday houses.
The Neuschwanstein Villa was built in the mid-19th Century by the Bavarian king Ludwig II.
The medieval castle has recently been extended to house a luxury hotel and was once owned by German tycoon Horst Dienst, who bought the castle in 1998 for $41m.
Much of the castle is still original, but the building work included work on its roof.
Ludwig II's architect, Otto Wagner, was not too pleased by this, and said 0b46394aab