1. Structure of 150W Solar Panel Description
`Solar power stations
`Rural electrification, Small home power systems
`Power supply for traffic, security, gas industry
`12V and 24V battery charging system
`Other industrial and commercial applications
2. Main Features of the 150W Solar Panel
*Long Service Life
*High Efficency Solar Cells
*Special Aluminum Frame Design
*High Transmission,Low Iron Tempered Glass
*Advanced Cell Encapsulation
3. 150W Solar Panel Images
4. 150W Solar Panel Specification
Maximum Power as per STC
Maximum Power Voltage
Maximum Power Current
Open Circuit Voltage
Short Circuit Current
Maximum System Voltage
Cells per Module
156 x 156
10Amp, 2 pcs
Max. Series Fuse Rating
Temperature coefficient of Isc
Temperature coefficient of Voc
Temperature coefficient of power
NOCT- Nominal operating cell temperature
47 ± 2
-40 ~ +85
1480 x 680 x 35
Type of Junction Box
TUV certified, IP65
Cable Type, Diameter
3.2 mm, high transmission, low iron
5. FAQ of 150W Solar Panel
Q1:Can we visit your factory?
A1:Sure,welcome at any time,seeing is believing.
Q2:Which payment terms can you accept?
A2:T/T,L/C,Moneygram,Paypal are available for us.
- Q:Buying inverter for a solar panel?
- I'm guessing that each of those solar cells is just 0.5 volt at max power, so if you make a 2-inch square panel, you will get 2 volts - not enough for the inverter. A car inverter is notoriously inefficient, but it would work if you connect it to a 2-volt battery. You cannot generally connect such an inverter to solar panels alone. The battery supplies the peak current that the inverter needs, and the panel charges the battery. To charge a 2-volt battery, you will want 36 cells, generally, which give you an 8-volt panel. You can buy an inexpensive charge controller somewhere. If your laptop will run off 2 volts directly, you can skip the inverter and be much more efficient. Or if the laptop runs of (say) 9 volts, you can use about 40 cells to get 20 volts, get the proper power plug from Radio Shack, and plug the panel directly into the laptop.
- Q:solar panels and how they work
- There is a variety of information available on the internet regarding solar panels. You didn't say if you were interested in installing a photo-voltaic system to generate electricity, or if you wanted a passive solar system. From what I've read, the method that would give you the greatest payback for your investment is the passive solar heater. I can't give you exact instructions on how to construct one of these units, but there are many websites with instructions. My older brother had one of these mounted on his old farmhouse. He said his furnace didn't run all day during the cold Wisconsin winters. The government rebates or tax credits are usually a one time deal. They may pay for part of your installation, but they won't cover the whole cost. The only thing I've heard of that will pay you every year is a wind generator tied into the electric grid, but thats another posting. I'm including a link to a site that will show you how to build a cheap solar heater that you can try yourself.
- Q:where to find used solar panels?
- IF used panels are available, they are probably worn out and NOT putting out the power they were designed for. (They DO wear out!) I do NOT know of any place they are sold.
- Q:Powering my house with solar panels?
- Homes vary tremendously in their usage. It will be a factor of 0: between a conservative house, and a heavy use one. To get the answer for your own house, check the electric bills. Also, the answer for the size of solar electric system varies with the location of the house. A Minnesota residence may get only 2/3 or /2 of what an ideal California house gets, even though both are sunny. As a data point, our California house has no air conditioning, no electric heat, no pool, and no big screen TV. We use maybe 5 - 8 kWh a day on average (more in winter, less in summer). We have a 3 kW solar array on the roof, and it roughly keeps up with our usage.
- Q:Can you make a solar panel shift sideways?
- having solar panels move like that on a mobile platform is inadvisable -- especially if there is a dynamic wind load resulting from the motion of the mobile platform. Even having a tilt mechanism is dubious at best. think of what limited marginal gain would be gained by mounting a small solar panel on the moon roof of a car. (ultimately, the best answer is to turn the car so that it's angle to the sun is optimal -- but the road/travel direction constraints are what ultimately prohibit that.) while there are ways to build sliding panels, the weight constraints would interfere with your weight/thrust ratios to the point of futility. if you really need that panel somewhere else, don't slide it out of the way, just buy another panel and mount it there. it's more expensive, but it's actually the cheapest solution in terms of design on a mobile platform.
- Q:How can I power 5v or .08 amps in a remote loaction via solar panel.?
- First things first. 5 Volts @ .08 amps would be .2 Watts. therefore you would need at least the same amount from a solar panel to replenish the batteries. But what puzzles me is the notion that plugging it in a wall outlet ? If you use 20 V @ 0.08 then the power consumption is 9.6 Watts And what is a meraki wireless repeater? I never heard of one. I'm a FCC licensed Ham and have some idea what is available. If you need 5 volts DC, you could use twelve Ni-cads in series and just keep them trickle charged with the solar panel That would make it compact. If you were to use an automotive battery (or motorcycle), then you would need a DC/DC converter.
- Q:Can I plug a solar panel into a wall socket to lower my electric bill?
- You can use a solar panel to heat water, and you can generate electricity, but you can't plug it into a wall socket. The most effective way to save on your energy bill is by heating water. Solar panels that produce electricity, don't store it. They produce it for that particular time, and if you're not there to use it, it's gone. Furthermore, the electricity isn't always regular, it may have peaks and shortages. The best way to tap into that, would be to sell the electricity you produce to the grid, and then buy it back when you use it.
- Q:Are DIY Solar panels legitimate for saving electricity?
- I used this youtube video to help me build a 2 volt system. I used this video to build a magnet motor attached to a car alternator, I used an old Ford alternator because they are cheap, then put in the voltage reguialtor that I took out of the same car. I then hooked that up to 6 2 volt batteries in series, then I used 4 500 watt inverters, I got it going about 2 weeks ago, I am waiting to how efficient it will make everything, I also do not have my entire house on it. So far I have hooked up my fridge, deep freeze, 52 plasma tv, and washer. I have not hooked anything else into it yet. I have no idea if it has enough power to turn on full load, like I said I am still toying with it, but it seems to be doing fine.
- Q:what is the best solar panels to buy?
- In California, if a house is now connected to the grid, typically, they stay connected to the grid even after installing solar electric panels. In this way, no batteries are required to run at night or over cloudy periods. And the house gets credit for energy generated in excess of usage. This scheme also means that you can size your array to only generate a portion of your electrical usage, which is also the usual decision. Since you mention cooling, an air conditioner is a big power drain. We have no A/C, so a modest 3 kW array is enough to supply all our electrical needs. If we had central air conditioning, that number might be doubled or tripled. Your best bet is to contact a local solar installer to do an analysis and quote on your house. How much it costs, and whether you actually will save money in the long run, depends on where you live, and how much electricity you use. Our system cost $2,000 after all rebates and credits.
- Q:Electricity question about solar panels?
- Watts = Volts * Amps Your heater needs at least 500 watts of AC power. The solar panel only produces about 200 watts of power ( 24volts * 8amps). Not enough to run the heater. Also, the solar panel produces DC current, not the AC current that the heater needs. However, if you had solar panel that produced enough power (watts), you could buy a transformer to turn the panel's DC output into the required AC output. But that doesn't seem like a real cost-effective plan.
1. Manufacturer Overview
|Annual Output Value
2. Manufacturer Certificates
|a) Certification Name
3. Manufacturer Capability
|No.of Employees in Trade Department
|No. of Production Lines
|Product Price Range