Solar Polycrystalline 156mm Series (130W-----150W)

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Shanghai
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Min Order Qty:
1000 watt
Supply Capability:
20000000 watt/month

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Item specifice:

Material: Polycrystalline Silicon Max. Power(W): 150 Number of Cells(pieces): 0

Product Description:

 

1.Structure of Solar Module Description

Solar Polycrystalline 156mm  Series   (130W-----150W)

2.Characteristics  of the Solar Module

 

Max Power Voltage Vmp (V)17.517.818.0
Max Power Current   Imp  (A)7.427.868.33
Open  Circuit Voltage  Voc (V)22.022.422.6
Short  Circuit Current  Isc (A)8.108.348.91
Max Power Pm(W)130140150

3.Limits of the Solar Module

  1. Operating Temperature   ﹣40℃to+85℃

  2. Storage Temperature      ﹣40℃to+85℃

  3. Max System Voltage          700V

4.Specifications of the Solar Module

 

Power130W/140W/150W
Dimension  1470x670x30mm
Weight             11.7kg
Tolerance              ±3%

 The dimension of the modules can be changed according to the demand of clients

5.Guarantee of  the  Solar Module

                     Products  Guarantee

         2 yrs free from defects in materials and    

  

                              workmanship

                     Performance  Guarantee

No less than 90% within 10yrs and no less than 80%

                               within 20yrs

                     Certificates                           IEC,ISO,TUV,CE

6.Applications of the Solar Module

1.Electricity

2.Heat energy

 

7.IMages of the Solar Module

 

Solar Polycrystalline 156mm  Series   (130W-----150W)

Solar Polycrystalline 156mm  Series   (130W-----150W)

Solar Polycrystalline 156mm  Series   (130W-----150W)

 

FAQ

1. Q: Do you have your own factory?

    A: Yes, we have. Our factory located in Jiangyin city, jiangsu province.

2. Q: How can I visit your factory?
    A: Before you take off from your country, please let us know. We will show you the way,or arrange time to pick you up if possible.
3. Q: Do you provide free sample?
    A: Usually we do not offer free sample

4. Q: Could you print our company LOGO on the nameplate and package?

    A: Yes, we can do that.

 

 

 

 

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Q:Need help with Solar Panels (FAQ's and opinions)?
Solar panels produce electricity. This one isn't very good. $500 for only 80W with such a large panel? It doesn't even come with a battery (car battery) If you're thinking of something to try and run your house off of, you'll need somewhere between 2 to 24 of these panels, plus a voltage converter and other equipment to connect it into the electrical system in your house. If you want something to help charge a cellphone, I guess this would work - if you could get the electrical connections set up properly - but it's still awfully expensive and won't give you a return on investment for somewhere between 5 to 20 years - by which time the panel will need to be replaced, and we'll (hopefully!) have more efficient panels available.
Q:How do you make a solar panel?
Making a solar electric (photovoltaic) panel is not a simple matter. You could make one up by wiring individual solar cells together, but it would either be more expensive than a panel you could just buy, or not very good. It's kind of like making your own TV. You could put one together from scratch if you really had to, but it wouldn't be worth it, when you can just go go Costco and get one cheaper.
Q:What would happen if a car ran over a solar panel?
Solar panels have tempered glass, and are tougher than they seem. On commercial buildings where the panels are flat, they have a person with a mop regularly clean them, and that person walks right on the panels. A car might crack the glass, but that could be solved by simply using stronger glass. The problem of putting a panel right in the roadway would mainly be that the cars passing over it shadow the panel constantly. On a rooftop installation, installers try to avoid even a tiny shadow from a vent pipe or overhead wire, as this has a larger effect than might be supposed. Also, road grime would quickly accumulate on the panel and reduce its efficiency. Glass would be slippery as a road surface, but that problem could be solved. Metal is slippery, too, but they make bridges out of it. EDIT: To clarify, I meant serious solar panels in the first paragraph. The hobby type that they sell at Radio Shack or Harbor Freight are fragile.
Q:Parts needed to build a solar panel?
You're missing a few assumptions: - where on the globe? - how well is your house insulated, how do you plan to heat/cool your house? - why do you insist on power wasting appliances like plasma screens? Usually, unless it's absolutely impossible, a grid-tie-in system is much better than an insular system. You could use the grid to 'store' electricity for those times when the sun isn't shining and as fall-back if your yield isn't quite as good as you calculated. With the battery system, you'll have to specify your reliability requirements. If you want a 00% guarantee that you'll always have electricity, even if the sun is not shining for a week longer than you've planned according to the past weather history of your area, you'll either have to ridiculously oversize your battery (and panel) system, or plan for some sort of backup system anyway. Finally, if you're really planing such a system, you might want to take a look at the fridges and freezers used on sailboats: these use a eutectic cold accumulator, i.e. you 'charge' the fridge when the engine is running (or the sun is shining) and it'll then keep the temperature for another ~2...35 (professional systems) hours.
Q:Solar Panel HELP?
Sorry this is so long. I live in north west arkansas. I have solar on my home. I installed them myself. Did not cost me anywhere near 25 grand. Solar will pay you back if you get incentives or not. I have said this a hundred times but people just don't seem to understand or can't do the math. You are renting from the public utility. You have nothing in the end but a stack of payment stubs. There is no way to get a return on your investment. You paid them money and have nothing. Nothing at all .. Well maybe good service. But still nothing. If you check it out most solar electric systems last 30 years or longer. If your electric bill is 00 dollars a month. do the math. 00 dollars a month for 30 years is $36,000 dollars you would normally pay the public utility. So why not buy your $25,000 system, you just made $0,000 right there on the spot. Now add in 3.5% cost of living per year for each year for the next 30 years on that 35,000 you pay the public utility. Then you have to keep in mind you do not pay taxes on any electric you make yourself. You do not pay fees on your own power. You do not pay the cost of fuel incresses every time the price of oil goes up. In the end you saved $00,000. So it is free even if Arkansas don't give free handouts like other states. I even know people who say they are waiting for some one to make a cheaper solar module. That will not happen because even if they make it for half the cost (like evergreen is doing) it will still be sold at standard market value not production cost. The real problem with solar is it is hard to come up with the upfront cost. But renting solar panels is comming but that is the same as just renting power from the public utility. I wish you luck but it will be a while before Arkansas will make any moves on renewables. They just in 2007 made it law that the public utilities have to let your roll your net metering over to the next month if you over produced.
Q:Cost and energy generated by solar panel?
A little more than 0 watts per square foot, so that size panel would generate 250 watts under ideal conditions, which is noon on a sunny but not too hot day, near the equator. That's about /3 horsepower, or the same power as a man working hard. That is larger than needed to keep the battery of the car charged, unless you plan to run a laptop or something off it at night. The power is also too small to power the car for driving. If it's an electric car, you could get maybe another 2 miles per day out of the car, again, under ideal conditions. An RV store might have an idea of how much installation would cost. They would be accustomed to solar panels for RV's, but probably not small cars. A panel of that size would cost perhaps $500-800 just for the panel.
Q:How do solar panel power systems work?
Solar panel power system contains off-grid and on-grid types, for off-grid type: the panels convert solar energy into electric power and the power will be stored in batteries through controller at daytime, when the loads need power, the battery will charge them through controller; the on-grid system is almost the same, but without battery, it will connect with city grid.
Q:how does solar panels save energy?
I'm definitely no expert in the field but hope to learn much more in the future. I'm in the infancy stage of researching as many options as possible in the design and construction of a total green house. That being said, a particular local news story sparked my interest when they investigated the cost effectiveness of residential solar panel systems. Here in Austin, Texas, through subsidies and incentives offered, you can install a system that costs roughly 22.5k for about 7. Apparently these deductions come from a federal incentive (which is a very small portion) combined with those set by the city itself. Austin is a pretty progressive city so I imagine their incentives might be a little better than most but you can call your city's general info line (3) and do a little more digging. Another option you might have is renting the equipment. I was told yesterday that a company here in town would allow for the installation and use for a monthly rate. I know how tight cash can be in school and 7 thousand might not be tangible. The whole issue of energy conservation is so prevalent these days that new info is constantly coming out. Give your current energy provider a call and see what they can tell ya. I hope you find something that works for you. -G
Q:Solar Panel info needed?
A 50-watt rating means the panel will produce 50 watts as long as the standard conditions are maintained. So if you had this bright sun and cool temperatures for 6 hours, the panel would deliver 50 x 6 = 900 watt hours, or a little shy of kilowatt-hour. Kilowatt-hours (kWh) is the reading on your electric bill. However, like most advertising, the 50-watt number is not realistic. They assume that the air surrounding the panel is very cold. 25 watts is a better number to use for this size of panel for engineering purposes.
Q:SOLAR Panels?
$8,000 invested at 5% interest would pay you $900 per year for the rest of your life. If you spend $40 per month and would save 25% of that, you would save $420 per year. To be fair, the savings would creep up with the electric rates but this would be off-set by maintenance cost and equipment attrition.

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