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LONDON/PRAGUE (Reuters) - Wind power is surging in Poland and Romania, as is solar in the Ukraine, offering opportunities to investors who are facing tougher times in Europe's more established markets.

Despite fears of a double-dip recession in Europe and North America, central and eastern Europe are pressing on with energy infrastructure plans ailing after decades of underinvestment.

Development of onshore wind, photovoltaics, grid operations and coal and gas power generation in Poland, Ukraine, Romania and Turkey offer potentially good returns, experts say.

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