Format : 156 mm × 156 mm ± 0.5 mm
Thickness: 210 μm ±40 μm
1. High efficiency and High power.
2. Long-term electrical stability.
3. Lowest price and Fastest delivery.
4. Good quality and best service.
5. Bulk supply
Electrical Characteristic of Mono Solar Cells
Open Circuit Voltage-Voc(V)
Maximum Power Voltage-Vmp(V)
Short Circuit Current-Isc(A)
Maximum Power Current-Imp(A)
Maximum System Voltage
Maximum Series Fuse Rating
Temperature Coefficients of Pmax
Temperature Coefficients of Voc
Temperature Coefficients of Isc
Nominal Operating Cell Temperature
Standard Testing Condition(STC)
Qualification Test Parameters
3.2mm High Transmission,Low Iron
Anodized Aluminum Alloy
3 Bypass Diodes
1*4.0mm² Length 900mm
We have organized several common questions for our clients，may help you sincerely：
1. What’s price per watt?
A: It’s depends on the quantity, delivery date and payment terms of the order. We can talk further about the detail price issue. Our products is high quality with lower price level.
2. Can you tell me the parameter of your solar cells?
We have different series of cells with different power output, both from c-si to a-si. Please take our specification sheet for your reference.
3. How do you pack your products?
We have rich experience on how to pack the panels to make sure the safety on shipment when it arrives at the destination.
- Q:The effect of colored light on a solar panel?
- It is based on what the solar panel is made out of. Many of them will generate electric into the NIR region.
- Q:thermodynamic question that includes heating water with solar panels?
- Here's a typical 4' x 8' collector rating. 40 degree latitude would be a cool climate, so you look at row D, water heating in a cool climate. Probably take the middle rating, mildly sunny day, and it is 0,000BTU per panel per day (it's 9,000 on a sunny day). 38,700 BTU / 0,000 BTU = 3.87, they'd need about 3 to 4 panels. If you used the sunny day number, you'd only need 2, but 3 is more realistic, as it is not always a sunny day.
- Q:How do solar panels and their battery backup systems work?
- Solar panels have their own characteristics and generate current depending on the intensity of sunlight falling on them and not on the temperature. Direction of the panel also makes lots of difference. Nowadays very thin panels are available at very high cost. The more area a panel occupies it generates more current. The current generated by a panel cannot be readily used since the current and voltage varies with the load connected to it. So normally a regulator is used to have constant voltage and constant current to come from the panel. This charges the battery. You have to calculate the total/normal current from the charger and then find the AH of the battery. When you have calculated the AH of the panel/charger then you can divide the AH of the battery by the AH of the charger/panel and find out the time taken to fully charge the battery. You also have to remember that there is a de-rating factor to be taken into consideration in the battery.
- Q:What is the cost of Solar Panels?
- That okorder.com
- Q:have you ever installed solar panels for your home?
- Yes I have. We have a little Labrador on the front steps(you know, a thing to hide keys under.) In his mouth is a little lantern that absorbs the solar energy from the panels and it turns on at night. Really saves you money, much more than regular electricity. The bill won't be so high this way, oh, and it's also good for the environment����
- Q:Could solar panels contribute to global warming?
- Essentially, solar panels are 'warming neutral'. They absorb energy that would otherwise have heated whatever was behind them, thus have a local cooling effect. This is balanced by the generation of heat when the electricity is used to power, say, a hoover, TV, computer etc, also from 'transmission losses' through the national grid network. Good answers from Claire and Linlyons, bizarre answer from Jim! Tomcat may have a point though...
- Q:Solar panel experiment ?
- You okorder.com/
- Q:Solar Panel Watts?? help!?
- Ok, seeing your icon is a female, I'll take a chance and offer a possible conversion factor. In diets, you count calories. When you exercise, you burn calories per minute or hour. In one exercise session you burn a total number of calories. And remember, 000 calories = kilo-calorie = food calorie. Same with solar panels and electrical power (same stuff, different units). Solar panels come in many watts sizes, like different foods and portions have different calories produced. When these panels are exposed to sunlight, they will generate this amount of watts for as long as you expose them (the units are kilo-Watt-hours), basically, like burning calories on a bike for an hour burns a total of x calories for that hour. If you have a 2-hour day, then a 00 watt panel will generate a possible total of 2 hours x 00 watts = 200 watt-hours = .2 kilowatt-hours. Just like calories burned during regular exercise varies over the year and your mood, the solar panels will generate varying level of power (watts) depending on the weather. And just like you burn calories at different rates by age and lifestyle, an average house power use is dependent on geographic location, size of house, number of occupants, etc. No real typical profile. I would recommend you get some personalized help in sorting out your power needs, A contractor/installer can give you a quote/estimate or general class of use. A second or third quote would keep you first estimate honest. Good luck!
- Q:can solar power panels installed at home provide enough electricity to power house hold appliances?
- Yes it can be, In this modern era, the photovoltaic cells, Solar panels are widely used for various applications. Like Pressure Cooker, Water Heater, Lighting purpose and all other basic things, More over Solar Powered cars under trails, Satellites in the orbits use the same technology for power.
- Q:kilowatt solar panel help?
- You would be amazed how often I have answered this question. The answer is that it depends on your latitude and local weather . Let's see if I can give you enough information so that you can determine the answer for yourself. A kW solar panel is rated at kW when it is exposed to a solar flux of kW/m^2 (called a peak sun hour). There are readily available tables of effective peak sun hours per day by city (see Reference ). Let's use Fairbanks, AK as an example (it is the first line of the table). Fairbanks get an average of 3.99 of peak sun hours per day on average. So your panel would produce 3.99 kW*hr per day on average.
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