The idea is to make use of the microporosity of the Nike Grind material and make a floating structure upon which solar panels can be placed.
Solar cell parks on land are well-known. The problem is that they occupy land.
Floating Solar panel parks are gaining popularity as they don't take up land. However, they are not mobile as they are fixed with anchors.
Large floating structures in alternative materials are well-known. During WW2, pykrete, a mixture of water and woodpulp that when frozen was stronger than plain ice, was invented.
Developed as part of Project Habakkuk, pykrete was slower-melting than ice and would not sink. The idea was to use the material to make a floating structure to be used as an aircraft carrier.
We propose to make a large reinforced structure based on Nike Grind granulate being held together by a binder (similar to concrete).
The resulting SunPram can be towed to any location where extra electricity capacity is needed (like after the storm in Puerto Rico in 2017). It's plug'n'play and batteries in the bow.
Obviously, a flatter version of SunPram can be used for stationary floating solar cell parks.