Question about Solar Electrical Supplies
Game Winner Feeders & Game Winner Solar Panels
Posted by Anonymous on
Check out this YouTube video which walks you through the battery change process:
Posted on Jul 14, 2010
You are correct they do lose the output over time. .Not knowing the specific type or brand of the panels the following is a general over all reply.
The manufacturer will give the specific amounts the panels will lose their efficiency. Newer panels I believe will 2-4% the first year then something like 1% per year. Newer panels usually have a life of 20 years. I am not sure about the smaller panels you have but I would guess they may be a little faster especially if your putting them up and down constaly.
Also make sure you clean them, that will make a very substantial difference especially since they are smaller in size and I am sure you know that shade on ANY PART of the panel may eliminate total sections of the panel producing power, depending on the type of [panels you have. Also check for scratches where you might be able to light through the panels as that may affect the output.
I would suggest a google search for manufacturer and model # and then review the spec sheets for the item. That is were you would find the information.If you don't and the company is still in business send them an email and they will let you know.
Posted on Oct 31, 2012
You most likely fried your motherboard by applying the opposite voltage.
Posted on Mar 06, 2013
check with you installer but the battery should be running the house and allowing the solar system to work as well
Posted on Feb 01, 2018
SOURCE: how do I build solar panels
To get started, you must first decide on whether you want a 12v or 24v panel, and how big you want your panel to be. A large, flat, lightweight board made from quality wood makes for a good panel base.
Once you have decided on the board and size, it's time to acquire the solar cells themselves. This can be done through a variety of online merchants, including eBay. Try to keep the cost under $1.3 per watt.
After acquiring your solar cells, you can now put it all together. Lay out each panel where you'd like it placed on the panel, and trace around each one with a pencil. After doing so, drill a hole where each panel will go so that you have a space for the wire for each panel to come through.
When you are done planning the location of the panels, move on to wiring them together. This requires a soldering iron. Solder the positive lead of the wire to the negative lead of the next cell. Repeat for every cell until you have created a circuit that boasts a voltage of either 12 or 24 volts.
For the deep study, you can visit the site below:
Posted on Jun 19, 2019
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I will send you a few links to sites that sell this
item. The prices are very similar from
site to site, so it just depends on where you would prefer to order from.
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