Monocrystalline panel JAM5 (L)(BK) 72 210W

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360 watt
Supply Capability:
100000 watt/month

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Product Description:

JAM5 (L)(BK) 72 210W MONOCRYSTALLINE SILICON MODULE

Key futures:

Aesthetically apealing design with black frame and backsheet especially suited for rooftop and utility applications.

Anti-reflective and anti-soiling surface reduces power loss from dirt and dust;

outstanding prformance in low-light irradiance environments;

excellent mechanical load resistance:certified to wothstand high wind loads (2400pa)and snow loads(5400pa)

high salt and ammonia resistance certified by TUV NORD

Datasheet:

Monocrystalline panel JAM5 (L)(BK) 72 210W

Monocrystalline panel JAM5 (L)(BK) 72 210W

FAQ

1.Can you offer the test report of the module?

 A:Sure. All the solar modules must pass necessary tests including EL test and ultra-red test and other visual test of the appearance, and the test report presents all the detailed data of the modules.

2. How  to confirm about the quantity and the type of solar module?

A:It depends on the solar system where  you want to put into use the solar modules. We have experienced engineers to design for your order and you need to give more information to fix the details.

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Q:Why are solar panels made from silicon and not magnesium?
Si is a neutral semiconductor, and, when combined with the other metals in the solar panel, it the panel polarizes, and releases electrons form one end, and accepts them back at the other. Like a water pump. Mg is not the major ingredient because it doesn't have the easily altered semiconductor properties Si does. To put it simply, Si is easier to work with.
Q:Is anyone using small solar panels in their home with any practical results?
I okorder.com Hope this helps.
Q:what is the best solar panels to use on my new house(tube or flat)?
I assume you're talking about heating water. Based on what I've seen, the spiral tubes seem to heat the water to a higher temperature than the flat panels, probably because the water has to follow a longer path and has more time to heat. This type of panel will heat the water to a high enough temperature for almost any household application, but you need to be careful about how you set it up. I once saw a pool that had been equipped with that type of heating system, and it produced enough heat to melt one of the PVC pipes. It was a vertical pipe next to the filter, and it had fallen over onto the ground, pinching off the flow of water. This was in Arizona, so it may not get that hot in your area.
Q:installing solar panels on roof?
Just okorder.com
Q:How much does it cost a factory to make a solar panel?
Unfortunately, yes. Solar panels require high-grade silicon which is very expensive. Also, volume sales aren't yet high enough to push down prices. Don't worry though, as people buy them and the technology matures it'll get cheaper. I remember DVD players costing $2000+. Now you can get one for less than $30.
Q:How to build a small SOLAR PANEL that will light a 60 watt light bulb?
Making your own photovoltaic (solar electric) panel is a nontrivial matter if you want to get 60 watts out of it. If this is a science fair project, there are some possible paths that I'd suggest: ) Make your own cupric oxide panel. With just one square foot, you can harvest perhaps 0.5 mW in bright sun - enough to power a solar calculator; -or- 2) Buy a panel to light your 60 watt bulb. You could probably get away with a panel that is 6 square feet, but would use a car headlight as the lamp. If you wanted to light a regular household bulb, you would need electronics to step up the voltage, and you would lose a sizeable fraction of the energy just in the conversion. -or- 3) Buy broken solar cell pieces, or individual solar cells, and solder them together into your own panel. This is a LOT of trouble, and is a finicky process to get working and keep working. And it may not end up being cheaper than buying a ready-made panel. But you can claim that you made it! By the way, crystalline silicon panels are in the ballpark of 5% efficient, and a 3' x 3' one would produce in the neighborhood of 20 watts.
Q:how do solar photovoltaic panels work?
Hey E Girl, photovoltiac panels are pretty simple. They start with a solid block of silicone, and shave thin layers off of them, called wafers. Once you have about 72 of them, you take half of them and dope them with boron, then the other half are doped with phosphorous. Once that's done, they take one each phosphorous and boron wafer, and glue them together with a special conductive epoxy glue, and attach a wire to each wafer. When the two glued wafers are exposed to the sun, a reaction occurs that forces free electrons from the silicone particles from one wafer onto the other, and a voltage is generated between them, about /2 volt to be exact. Once all 36 pairs are glued together, they are wired in series, connecting the phosphourous wafer from one to the boron wafer on the next, and so on. If you start with 72 wafers, you'll have 36 pairs glued together when you are done. At /2 volt each, that makes a 8 volt panel, which is used to charge a 2 volt battery. The charging source always has to have a few more volts than the battery. These 36 pairs of cells are then arranged on some kind of back board, glued down, covered with acrylic glass and mounted in a frame. There are some great websites you can go to for more info, I will list some below. Did you know that there are over 00,000 homes and businesses in the US alone that use some level of solar power to operate their electrical systems? That's good news. We actually live in one of those homes, it is powered by both the wind and sun and heated with solar and wood. I hope this answers your question, good luck, and take care, Rudydoo
Q:stationary solar panel project?
Build okorder.com/
Q:projector/solar panels help?
Do understand, that a solar panel is slow to pay for itself. Let's say your electric bill was $200 a month ($2400 a year). A solar system would cost perhaps $24,000 so you would actually have paid your first 0 years of electricity in advance when installing the panels. After that 0 years, you start to be ahead financially. It can still be a good idea, but it may not be the quick and cheap solution you were looking for.
Q:Solar panel connectionI
The answer is that the two panels should be put in parallel. The voltage out will drop to the voltage of the lower panel, but you should get most of the power, if the panels aren't too badly mismatched. I would try to get a multimeter and try to measure the actual current coming out of the panels in full sun. Sometimes the specifications on these smaller panels are very optimistic. If the whole setup is putting out less than 2 amps, I'd say wire the whole thing straight to the battery - little chance of boiling the electrolyte at those currents.

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