The Best Solar Power System Design in World

Solar power system is one of renewable energy system which uses PV modules to convert sunlight into electricity. The electricity generated can be either stored or used directly, fed back into grid line or combined with one or more other electricity generators or more renewable energy source. Solar PV system is very reliable and clean source of electricity that can suit a wide range of applications such as residence, industry, agriculture, livestock. This video give you the Best Solar Power Design in the World, which can help you to create your personal solar panel and save yourself huge electricity bills. If like this video kindly SUBSCRIBE to this Channel. Give us your feedback by commenting below. Like or Dislike.

Know The Best Solar Power System Design in World
Understand The Best Solar Power System Design in World
Share the knowledge of The Best Solar Power System Design in World to others.

Thank you.
Video Rating: / 5

20 Responses to The Best Solar Power System Design in World

  1. David Hizon says:

    50% Efficiency of the inverter?? is it serious??

  2. Grim Engineer says:

    TITLE is CLICKBAIT and the Picture used appears nowhere in this video. Piss off…

  3. Ryszard Jacek Ruśniak says:

    Useless… completely useless….

  4. cory mowat says:

    Take it of mute

  5. Roberto Sanchez says:

    Excellent video, this definitely helps me in my powerwall build. Thanks.

  6. Michael L says:

    Lmao, this video is terrible. THE REAL "Best Solar Power System Design in World" given his example.

    100W bulb for 2 hrs/day? That is 200Wh/day. That is (200wh/day)/12v, 16.66Ah/day to run the bulb for 2hrs/day, add 20% to make up for inverter inefficiencies (assuming 80% efficient), brings us to a 20ah battery/day. Multiply buy number of days the sun doesn't shine, if you want. Back to wh/day, that is 240wh/day is the power requirement.

    If you have say 3 hours of full sun, that is a supply of 3hrs*100w solar panel*1 solar panel= 300Wh/day. if you use a MPPT charge controller, you'll get 350-400Wh/day, we'll call it 375wh/day for simplicity, which is plenty to cover the load of the light. (240wh/day)/100w panel means you'd, in theory, only need 2.4hrs of sunlight. 2hrs of sunlight would power the light on a 100w panel, or 2.4hrs given inefficiencies, but using a MPPT controller increases your accessible power/light ratio, so that 2.4hrs would inch back down to 2 or 2.2ish hrs.

    This would mean that all you need is 1 100watt solar panel, 1 20ah 12v battery, a 150w inverter, a 100 watt MPPT charge controller.

    this is assuming the light will only be running AT NIGHT. if it runs primarily during the day, you'd barely need a battery, but a ~10ah battery would be sufficient because the solar panels would power the light directly, for the most part.

    also, you don't "get more inverters and charge controllers," you get BIGGER ones. if you get multiple inverters to meet the demands of an individual load, i doubt you're going to spend your time creating a phase matching circuit for the inverters…. just get a bigger (or SMALLER in this case) one

  7. George Caraghiaur says:

    Good examples of how calculations need to be done.

  8. lostro one says:

    seems like alot for a lightbulb

  9. Euphoria ASMR says:

    I am trying to follow this but you lost me. If I understand correctly you calculated that I need 7 solar panels and twenty 12 volt batteries to run one light bulb for 2 hours a day. That can't be right…

  10. Jeff L says:

    I don't even know where to start on this confusion.

  11. filipina santos says:

    in your diagram you get your the inverter supply from u'r charge controller, is that okey? what i know is that from solar panels to charge controller to batteries to inverter to loads…. and also 100 / 50 = 2 why is it you put 200? that is u'r equation, is that because 2 hours a day? then u add 2 zeros? im confused

  12. bono hiuson says:

    Ma man, in your diagram, the components meet at the charger. There are others I saw meet at the battery. Can it be any way?

  13. Jimmy Biggs says:

    The entire world needs to ban wind turbines! They are terrible for your health and they are extremely intrusive!!!! And neuclear plants need to be shut down as they are even more dangerous!!! Mega corperations are bad for the enviroment!!

  14. Robin T says:

    If you need to watch this idiot video, you probably shouldn't have dropped out of school at grade 6.

  15. Carl Schmiedeke says:

    And how big of a charge controller do I need assistance for pueblo Colorado

  16. Carl Schmiedeke says:

    Ok to make it cut & dry , I live in Pueblo CO. How many solar panels do I need there , & batteries do I need , how big of an inverter do I need as well

  17. Discoveries World says:

    You can generate Free Electricity Without Money. Click to Know

  18. Richard Owens says:

    My feeling is that, if you can't figure out that he is offering a simplified example of the design process, you probably shouldn't be working with electricity. And, if you are familiar with how to work with electricity, you don't need this video.

    While the example works, it leaves out some important considerations that should be a part of the design process. The main thing he left out are realistic losses represented by the low efficiency of the batteries to take a charge. Just because you take 10 amp hours out of a 100 amp hour battery does not mean that it will only take ten amp hours of charge current to replenish it. It's going to be more like 15 amp hours of charge current needed to replenish 10 amp hours of usage from the battery. That is quite significant. You're also only going to get a portion of total battery capacity – about 50% for deep cycle lead acid and 70-80% for lithium batteries. He also underestimates the efficiency of the inverter – they're more like 85-90% efficient.

    Also needed for a properly designed system are calculations to determine the proper wire gauges to use between the components, as well as the configuration of the panels in either series or parallel.

    And, let's not forget that a properly designed system is going to anticipate additional needs over time. There are definitely economies of scale that should be considered to lower overall costs in the long run.

    Oh, and by the way, at what time of day is the load being used? Is it being used for two hours each day while the panels are receiving sun? Or, are the two hours at night when there is no sun? Because, if it's during the day, you don't need nearly as much battery capacity.

    In short, there is a lot more involved in properly designing a solar powered system. This video only touches on the general process. And, if you don't know what else is involved, you should probably just consult a professional and let them do it for you.

  19. Mark Staite says:

    Useless video not worth watching due to Low/NO audio… Did you even bother to check your shit before uploading??

  20. steve augustine says:

    just found my thing

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *