Our Solar panels capture energy from the sun and channel it to an inverter, where it’s converted into electricity to power your home.
Our team is constantly pushing the boundaries on design, with mounting that almost seamlessly fits panels to your roof. Our dedicated installation team works with very less contact point, significantly reducing installation time.
Yes. Utility will provide you the credit for the excess generation of power. The credit can be carried over throughout a year cycle.
Every region has different rates for the PV KWh.
A 3KW solar system will not consume more than 300-350 sq. ft. of your roof area. The systems are optimally designed to give your roof a facelift.
Our panels capture sun’s energy and send it to an inverter which converts this energy into electricity that powers your home appliances.
When your solar power system produces more than you need, it feeds the power back into the electricity grid. The excess electricity is set off into your electricity bill.
Your savings keep on increasing from day 0 to plant life. You also save yourself from rising electricity charges. DTH solar panels are nicely integrated on your roofs giving it a facelift.
Your rooftop solar system will cost less than traditional electricity. There will be an upfront cost for the installation but your month-on-month savings will be utilized to pay back for the solar plant installation.
Solar panels generate electricity using two components of sunlight – direct and diffused. Direct sunlight is the sunlight that is incident directly on the panel while diffused sunlight is the sunlight that is reflected from various surfaces before reaching the panel surface.
Obviously, more the direct sunlight higher is the power generation. So even in the absence of direct sunlight power will be generated but it will be significantly less than power generated from direct sunlight.
At night there is neither direct nor diffused sunlight so no power generation.
Solar energy production is reduced significantly under cloudy conditions, but not to zero. Clouds don’t block all solar energy – much of it still gets through and can be utilized by a solar cell. Also, solar cells can utilize more than just the visible spectrum of light, which is only a fraction of the energy that comes from the sun.
To keep it very simple:
So if you have an SPV system of 1kW capacity, it would be the power generated by the system per hour i.e, 1 unit per hour. Now, let the number of Sunlight hours in the corresponding area be 6 hours per day (6 hours of good sun light…10am-4pm).
So the total power generated would be (System capacity) X (No of sunlight hours), which would roughly generate around 6 units per day.
It varies from location to location and on global solar insulation, usually, it is can produce 4-5 units daily.
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