Siemens has tweeted a picture of how their new plant in Hull could look. They say the project demonstrates their "ongoing commitment to UK manufacturing".
This video was released two years ago by Siemens to give an idea of what the Green Port Hull project would look like.
Energy Secretary Ed Davey said: "This deal is excellent news for the people of Hull and the Humber, the UK, the wind industry, and our energy security.
"We are attracting investment by backing enterprise with better infrastructure and lower taxes.
"As well as helping to keep the lights on and putting more than 1,000 people in work, this deal means we will help to keep consumer bills down as we invest in home-grown green energy and reduce our reliance on foreign imports."
Prime Minister David Cameron said: "This is a massive vote of confidence in our long-term economic plan.
"This investment is going to create lots of new jobs and opportunities, meaning more financial security and peace of mind for families and a more resilient economy for our country."
Manufacturing giant Siemens is to invest £160 million in wind turbine production and installation facilities in the UK, creating 1,000 new jobs.
The German firm had been working on plans to invest £80 million, which would have led to 700 jobs, but it has decided to revise its plans, giving a boost to the offshore wind industry.
The work will be spread across two sites comprising the previously announced Green Port Hull project construction, assembly and service facility and a new rotor blade manufacturing facility in nearby Paull, in East Riding.
Siemens will invest £160 million across the two locations and its port partner Associated British Ports (ABP) is spending a further £150 million in the Green Port Hull development.
There have been so many twists and turns in the crossrail bidding process, Hollywood should take an interest.
The Derby firm at times looked like the underdog, overshadowed by the giant, Siemens. The Germans delivered a painful blow to the midlands team when they got the massive Thameslink contract.
Then in a moment of corporate high drama Siemens pulled out of the race for the new London contract at Crossrail.
The result brings job security to Derby - and far beyond as Bombardier's long supply line also benefits.
There are reports tonight that the Thameslink contract to supply 1,140 new carriages has gone to Siemens, a German firm, not the Derby-based firm Bombardier - a big blow for UK manufacturers.