Poly panel JAM6(L) 60 280W/PR

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Q:Can we cover up solar panels on our house with regular siding?
oh my goodness. make the investment aand update them
Why of course. Just buying them is the big buzz. Companies are doing thousands if not millions of dollars a month only by selling Solar Panel. I did a little search and I found that it costs 7000$ to install solar panels for an average roof. If you're a hardcore green, then Bon Appétit, I'm not preventing you to buy it. All I'm just saying is that it'll take months if not years to get that money back. It is good for electricity, and I saw it worked on a company building called Better Place, so save the world!
Q:is it worth it to install solar panels?
In the state of Pennsylvania in the USA, a very basic 5KW solar installation will cost you $35,000. Of that you will recover approximately $28,000 over the next five (5) years between the State and the Feds. Making your net-cost something between $7,000 and $9,000 depending on various factors. All other things being equal in a standard household with fuel-based heat and window units vs. central AC, this system will provide roughly 50% of power required with a payback of approximately eight (8) years (with electricity at $0.4/kwh). The system has an estimated forty (40) year service life. Without _all_ the subsidies, the payback is longer than the estimated system life, especially if you consider the time-value of money. The life-cycle cost of a photo-voltaic array is horrendous. By that, I mean the total cost of producing the panels, installing them, and then removing them and disposing of them in an environmentally correct manner. All that added in and there is a negative payback. So, it all depends on what one defines as worth it. Putting the cost onto taxpayers via governmental subsidy to make an otherwise wretchedly expensive process viable may give you all sorts of warm-and-fuzzy feelings about renewable resources and reducing dependence on foreign oil and so forth. But the reality is that the true cost of solar panels exceeds that of nuclear power per KW delivered. Even today when nuclear plants start in the Billions-with-a-B in any currency you would care to name.
Q:How are solar panels developed and distributed in America?
The first link below is one of the best sites for recent news about solar panels. You should be able to find stories about solar panels under development today. A little bit of the history: Solar panels have been around for about 50 years now. They were first used to power spacecraft. Solar power for domestic use started to develop rapidly in the 970's during the first oil crisis, but as energy prices fell in the 980's solar development slowed. Most of the large solar panel makers were purchased by large oil companies who seemed not to be too interested in solar. In the late 990's as concerns about both Peak Oil and Global Warming grew there was renewed interest in solar power and a number of new companies were started to develop new kinds of solar panels. Many of these new companies have grown larger than the older solar companies still owned by big oil companies. Over the last 7 years or so growth in the solar market has been explosive with a compound growth rate of almost 40% per year. In 2005 the solar industry for the first time started to consume more silicon than all other electronic industries combined resulting in a world wide silicon shortage that is still with use. New silicon refineries are coming on line and the shortage is expected to diminish by 2008 or 2009. Check out the two links below. They will help you a lot.
Q:how fast does a 25watt solar panel generate power to a battery?
how fast? what does speed have to do with? Electricity travels at close to the speed of light. A house requires kW at a minimum, and 2 to 5 kW at peaks. You can do the division, 5000/25 = 40. Plus, solar panels operate only 4 to 8 hours a day in the winter, so you need to multiply that number by about at least 6 to allow for the dark hours. .
Q:Solar Power Question?
Solar panels are made of solar cells.Solar cells are mainly made of a semiconductor called silicon,when sunshine on it,solar energy is converted into electrical energy by photovoltaic.The energy knocks electrons loose, allowing them to flow freely.This flow of electrons is a current, this current, together with the cell's voltage (which is a result of its built-in electric field or fields), defines the power (or wattage) that the solar cell can produce.
Q:How do I get a grant passed for my school for solar panels?
You might do better looking at a more economical environmental project. In most parts of the US, solar panels simply don't pay for themselves over their equipment life. Schools won't be eligible for tax credits (since they don't pay taxes) and so solar panels will likely take more than 40 years to pay for themselves. The life of a solar panel is expected to be 25 years. You should, however, try to talk to the school board about things like solar water heating (which can have a very attractive payback) and light fixtures that have sockets such that they will only take compact flourescent bulbs and skylights to allow for less lighting use in classrooms and perhaps even ground source heat pumps for space heating. All of these can be quite economical, and will make more sense when installed during construction. Good luck.
Q:The voltage and power problems of solar panels
3, charge 12V battery when the power is really small, if it is a normal controller, then the equivalent of 18V voltage in the charge, probably 18 x (240 / 30.2) = 143w solar panels.
Q:Do solar panels effect birds and/or other animals?
No, they don't solar panels are harm less to the enviroment. They take in light energy, nothing else. So you don't have to worry about injury!
Q:What kind of Solar Power panel setup do I need for this?
Unfortunately solar panels are low output,generally only 2 volt and very low amperage,so you would need to build a multi panel array with a DC-AC converter all together costing several hundred dollars which would only work during sunlight.Just roughly figuring,about $800. Plan2-Solar charger,battery bank,and DC-AC inverter so it would work 24hrs a day,also several hundred $$. Solar power does just not seem feasible(to me)in this application.By far the cheapest set up here would be an extension cord fromhouse to the bucket.260 watts per hr is a fairly lightweight draw,even not figuring the thermostat's cycling it on and off as needed.Electricity is sold in kilowatt hours(000W/hr).This bucket would use(not allowing for thermostats control lowering it)appx 6000watts or 6KW per day.Depending on your electrical cost per Kwh it would cost very little to run.(In my location appx 50cents a day) or appx the same amount as my computer(325watts total)) Note that that would be a maximum rate,and would actually be less due to thermostat cycling off and on as needed.

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