This instructable is about a couple solar panels I made while traveling in our RV. I ordered 72 solar cells from ebay. It was a kit that came with cells, flux pen, and flat buss wire. The glass came from a recycle store for 5 bucks. I got the epoxy encapsulate off ebay also. I added 3 more batteries to the RV system for extra storage. The 2 panels I made are 60 watt each. I added them to a store bought panel for a total of 240 watts. On a sunny day it has put out a steady 9+ amps.

   I tested each cell before starting. Then soldered the tabs on. Be sure to put flux on all solder points. These were tabbed cells but i had to resolder a lot of them. Solder them + to -  in series. Be very carefull as they break easy.

     I put a small dab of solder on all the points first then soldered the tabs to them. I tested them after soldering them together. I made strips of 9 cells each.  Use 2 strips of cardboard for moving and flipping the cell strings over. Be very carefull as they break very easy.

This post is part of a continuing series of guest posts . Jenni Romaniuk is an Associate Research Professor of Brand Equity, Ehrenberg-Bass Institute, University of South Australia.

This post is a summary of an Ehrenberg-Bass Institute corporate member report written in conjunction with Nicole Hartnett, Research Associate at the Ehrenberg-Bass Institute.

Distinctive assets are non brand-name elements that are able to evoke the brand in the memory of consumers.   Some of the most famous examples include the Nike ‘swoosh’, the Aflac duck and Mastercard ’s priceless advertising.  All of these elements are able to represent their brand name without needing any other prompting.

Widget is a fancy word for tools or content that you can add, arrange, and remove from the sidebar(s) of your website or blog. Widgets make it easy to customize the content of your sidebar(s).  If you don’t see your sidebar you may need to add at least one widget. You can learn more about the widgets we offer by checking out the Related links on the right.

To add a widget, watch the video below for a quick overview of how it works, and read below for more examples and settings.

You can access your widgets from the My Sites →  Customize . (You’ll see that option to the right of Themes on that menu.)

We previously wrote an article about the feasibility of an Australian home going off-grid with a 3kW solar system – quite a small system size for such an ambitious endeavour. In this article, we’ll look at the case for going off-grid with a 10kW solar system – the unofficial upper limit for residential solar system size in Australia. Can an Australian home disconnect from the grid with a 10kW solar system and batteries?

Using SunWiz’s PVSell software , we took a look at the case for going off-grid with a 10kW solar system in Sydney  below. The primary thing that we’re looking at is the ‘one day storm blackout protection’, which is a good indication of how much energy independence – and therefore off-grid readiness – that a solar & storage system can deliver. It’s also useful to look at the ‘energy self-generation’ figure, which shows the percentage of energy the 10kW solar system would produce relative to the amount of energy the home consumes.

30kWh of usable battery storage capacity: ~3 days of energy independence (‘storm blackout protection’ in the graph below)

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   This instructable is about a couple solar panels I made while traveling in our RV. I ordered 72 solar cells from ebay. It was a kit that came with cells, flux pen, and flat buss wire. The glass came from a recycle store for 5 bucks. I got the epoxy encapsulate off ebay also. I added 3 more batteries to the RV system for extra storage. The 2 panels I made are 60 watt each. I added them to a store bought panel for a total of 240 watts. On a sunny day it has put out a steady 9+ amps.

   I tested each cell before starting. Then soldered the tabs on. Be sure to put flux on all solder points. These were tabbed cells but i had to resolder a lot of them. Solder them + to -  in series. Be very carefull as they break easy.

     I put a small dab of solder on all the points first then soldered the tabs to them. I tested them after soldering them together. I made strips of 9 cells each.  Use 2 strips of cardboard for moving and flipping the cell strings over. Be very carefull as they break very easy.

This post is part of a continuing series of guest posts . Jenni Romaniuk is an Associate Research Professor of Brand Equity, Ehrenberg-Bass Institute, University of South Australia.

This post is a summary of an Ehrenberg-Bass Institute corporate member report written in conjunction with Nicole Hartnett, Research Associate at the Ehrenberg-Bass Institute.

Distinctive assets are non brand-name elements that are able to evoke the brand in the memory of consumers.   Some of the most famous examples include the Nike ‘swoosh’, the Aflac duck and Mastercard ’s priceless advertising.  All of these elements are able to represent their brand name without needing any other prompting.

Widget is a fancy word for tools or content that you can add, arrange, and remove from the sidebar(s) of your website or blog. Widgets make it easy to customize the content of your sidebar(s).  If you don’t see your sidebar you may need to add at least one widget. You can learn more about the widgets we offer by checking out the Related links on the right.

To add a widget, watch the video below for a quick overview of how it works, and read below for more examples and settings.

You can access your widgets from the My Sites →  Customize . (You’ll see that option to the right of Themes on that menu.)

We previously wrote an article about the feasibility of an Australian home going off-grid with a 3kW solar system – quite a small system size for such an ambitious endeavour. In this article, we’ll look at the case for going off-grid with a 10kW solar system – the unofficial upper limit for residential solar system size in Australia. Can an Australian home disconnect from the grid with a 10kW solar system and batteries?

Using SunWiz’s PVSell software , we took a look at the case for going off-grid with a 10kW solar system in Sydney  below. The primary thing that we’re looking at is the ‘one day storm blackout protection’, which is a good indication of how much energy independence – and therefore off-grid readiness – that a solar & storage system can deliver. It’s also useful to look at the ‘energy self-generation’ figure, which shows the percentage of energy the 10kW solar system would produce relative to the amount of energy the home consumes.

30kWh of usable battery storage capacity: ~3 days of energy independence (‘storm blackout protection’ in the graph below)

   This instructable is about a couple solar panels I made while traveling in our RV. I ordered 72 solar cells from ebay. It was a kit that came with cells, flux pen, and flat buss wire. The glass came from a recycle store for 5 bucks. I got the epoxy encapsulate off ebay also. I added 3 more batteries to the RV system for extra storage. The 2 panels I made are 60 watt each. I added them to a store bought panel for a total of 240 watts. On a sunny day it has put out a steady 9+ amps.

   I tested each cell before starting. Then soldered the tabs on. Be sure to put flux on all solder points. These were tabbed cells but i had to resolder a lot of them. Solder them + to -  in series. Be very carefull as they break easy.

     I put a small dab of solder on all the points first then soldered the tabs to them. I tested them after soldering them together. I made strips of 9 cells each.  Use 2 strips of cardboard for moving and flipping the cell strings over. Be very carefull as they break very easy.

This post is part of a continuing series of guest posts . Jenni Romaniuk is an Associate Research Professor of Brand Equity, Ehrenberg-Bass Institute, University of South Australia.

This post is a summary of an Ehrenberg-Bass Institute corporate member report written in conjunction with Nicole Hartnett, Research Associate at the Ehrenberg-Bass Institute.

Distinctive assets are non brand-name elements that are able to evoke the brand in the memory of consumers.   Some of the most famous examples include the Nike ‘swoosh’, the Aflac duck and Mastercard ’s priceless advertising.  All of these elements are able to represent their brand name without needing any other prompting.

Widget is a fancy word for tools or content that you can add, arrange, and remove from the sidebar(s) of your website or blog. Widgets make it easy to customize the content of your sidebar(s).  If you don’t see your sidebar you may need to add at least one widget. You can learn more about the widgets we offer by checking out the Related links on the right.

To add a widget, watch the video below for a quick overview of how it works, and read below for more examples and settings.

You can access your widgets from the My Sites →  Customize . (You’ll see that option to the right of Themes on that menu.)

   This instructable is about a couple solar panels I made while traveling in our RV. I ordered 72 solar cells from ebay. It was a kit that came with cells, flux pen, and flat buss wire. The glass came from a recycle store for 5 bucks. I got the epoxy encapsulate off ebay also. I added 3 more batteries to the RV system for extra storage. The 2 panels I made are 60 watt each. I added them to a store bought panel for a total of 240 watts. On a sunny day it has put out a steady 9+ amps.

   I tested each cell before starting. Then soldered the tabs on. Be sure to put flux on all solder points. These were tabbed cells but i had to resolder a lot of them. Solder them + to -  in series. Be very carefull as they break easy.

     I put a small dab of solder on all the points first then soldered the tabs to them. I tested them after soldering them together. I made strips of 9 cells each.  Use 2 strips of cardboard for moving and flipping the cell strings over. Be very carefull as they break very easy.

This post is part of a continuing series of guest posts . Jenni Romaniuk is an Associate Research Professor of Brand Equity, Ehrenberg-Bass Institute, University of South Australia.

This post is a summary of an Ehrenberg-Bass Institute corporate member report written in conjunction with Nicole Hartnett, Research Associate at the Ehrenberg-Bass Institute.

Distinctive assets are non brand-name elements that are able to evoke the brand in the memory of consumers.   Some of the most famous examples include the Nike ‘swoosh’, the Aflac duck and Mastercard ’s priceless advertising.  All of these elements are able to represent their brand name without needing any other prompting.

   This instructable is about a couple solar panels I made while traveling in our RV. I ordered 72 solar cells from ebay. It was a kit that came with cells, flux pen, and flat buss wire. The glass came from a recycle store for 5 bucks. I got the epoxy encapsulate off ebay also. I added 3 more batteries to the RV system for extra storage. The 2 panels I made are 60 watt each. I added them to a store bought panel for a total of 240 watts. On a sunny day it has put out a steady 9+ amps.

   I tested each cell before starting. Then soldered the tabs on. Be sure to put flux on all solder points. These were tabbed cells but i had to resolder a lot of them. Solder them + to -  in series. Be very carefull as they break easy.

     I put a small dab of solder on all the points first then soldered the tabs to them. I tested them after soldering them together. I made strips of 9 cells each.  Use 2 strips of cardboard for moving and flipping the cell strings over. Be very carefull as they break very easy.

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