CNBM Solar Monocrystalline 156 Series (10W)

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100000 watt
Supply Capability:
10000000 watt/month

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About us
CNBM International Corp, established in 2004, is the business entity for trade and logistic of CNBM Group.With the advantages in Cement, Composite Materials, New Building Materials and Engineering, CNBM mainly concentrate on coal, steel and construction equipments and give priority to solar and wind energy development.CNBM International is highly recognized by its business partners and clients all over the world and has established good business relationship with the customers in over 120 countries and regions all over the world.

 

Solar cell module production process

Line called packaging line components, packaging is the production of solar cells a key step in the packaging process without a good, multi-well battery is also not a good component of production boards. Battery package not only the battery life is guaranteed, but also to enhance the combat strength of the battery. Product quality and high service life is to win can be the key to customer satisfaction, so the quality of components of the package board is very important.  

 

CNBM Solar Monocrystalline 156 Series (10W)

 

Data sheet

Characteristics
Max Power Voltage Vmp (V)17.6V
Max Power Current Imp (A)0.57A
Open Circuit Voltage Voc (V)22.6V
Short   Circuit Current Isc (A)0.61A
Max Power Pm (W)10W
Temperature Coefficient of Cells
NOCT47±2
Temperature Coefficients of Isc (%/)0.06%
Temperature Coefficients of Voc (%/)-0.32%
Temperature Coefficients of Pmp (%/)-0.45%
Mechanical Data
Type of Cells (mm)Mono52×21.2
Dimension359×250×25mm
Weight1.1kg
NO.of Cells and Connections4×9=16
Limits
Operating Temperature–45°C to +80°C
Storage Temperature–45°C to +80°C
Max System Voltage700V

Guarantee
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, CE

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Q:Choosing right wattage solar panel?
Will a 30 watt panel at 2 volts be enough to run this system during sunlight and charge the battery for the equipment to run overnight? Maybe theoretically, but you're going to have very little margin for losses and clouds. I'll bet it has very little power when cloudy. 7.9/30 = 0.26. So at 00% efficiency, you'd need it to be charging more than 25% of each 24 hour period. In a summer with long days and a climate with few clouds, you might make it. But I think you're very close to the edge. And, at 55 AH, how long can I keep a constant draw of 7.9 watts without a recharge? For an ideal battery: time = Q V / P time = 55 A h * 2V / 7.9W time = 83 hours So you've got pretty good margin on your battery.
Q:Are solar panels efficiency already calculated in their power rate?
If it says STC or Standard Test Conditions on the nameplate or documentation, then that means 80 watts under bright sun at an unrealistically cool temperature. It is rare to see that power in real life, except when the perfect storm of conditions come together. There is also a PTC rating for some panels, which is more realistic. If the panel does not say STC or PTC, the manufacturer is free to make up whatever test they feel like, which generally leads to ridiculously overstated power. As for efficiency, for residential panels, that's generally only of academic interest. A 80-watt panel is 80 watts, regardless of the efficiency. A more efficient panel will take up slightly less space, but most people are more interested in the total price, since roof space is generally not an issue.
Q:solar panel help needed ?
You need to know how many solar cells are in the panel and what is the rated current each cell will produce. This information should be listed on the panel. Each cell will produce from 0.5 to 0.55 volts DC per cell and each cell will produce a current that is dependent on the size of the cell and the type of material the cell is made from. If the cells are connected in series then the voltage of each cell will add together, that is if you have 30 cells connected in series they should generate about 5 to 6.5 volts DC. If each cell generates .2 amps, then you multiply the voltage of 5 volts DC times .2 amps DC equals 8 watts of power. The current of each cell does not add together when you connect the cells in series only the voltage of each cell. If you connect the 30 cells in parallel then the current of each cell adds together but the voltage of each cell does not. That is 0.5 Volts DC times 36 amps equals 8 watts. The power (watts) produced will be the same. See our blog on the products page to see how to connect solar cells in series and in parallel. We also have a PDF file of solar cells and their rated output current sorted by watts per area and their manufacturer.
Q:Everything about Solar Panels?!?
Solar okorder.com/
Q:How to make electricity from the sun without using solar panels?
There are a couple other methods under development. One uses a fan inside a cooling tower and a large area covered with black tarps. The heated air can only escape through the cooling tower in the center of the site. The air movement turns the fan blades that spin a generator. Another solar generator uses mirrors that track the sun and focus their energy on a large pipe. I don't recall the contents of the pipe, but the superheated material is used to boil water generating steam to spin a turbine/generator. Neither of these are small scale projects, and are probably far more expensive than what you're looking for.
Q:Tips for convincing my school to put solar panels on the schools roof?
Installing solar cells cost money. It would swamp the capital spending portion of the school budget. I doubt the school board would put it into the budget because of the cost involved. If they did I guarantee you that, when presented to the voters, they would turn down the budget. If you really want to do something, I suggest a fund raiser, but you are probably looking at raising more than $500,000. Good luck.
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:How does a solar panel work?
The term solar panel is best applied to a flat solar thermal collector, such as a solar hot water or air panel used to heat water, air, or otherwise collect solar thermal energy. But 'solar panel' may also refer to a photovoltaic module which is an assembly of solar cells used to generate electricity. In all cases, the panels are typically flat, and are available in various heights and widths.
Q:Is there a personal use solar panel?
tell me at roughly $500 each, just how many panels would you like to buy? ;-)
Q:How much does it cost a factory to make a solar panel?
First Solar recently announced that their costs to produce panels dropped below $ per watt. I don't know how much of that is accounting tricks. Of course, that doesn't mean that they would sell panels for that price - any capitalistic company is expected to drive the price up to what the market will bear. Crystalline silicon panel producers are coming in at about $2.50/watt right now for the best of them. But again, the selling price is what the market will bear.

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