Solar Power From Ambit Company


Home solar power system features panels that convert sunlight into electricity.

These panels are typically mounted on the roof and angled to face the sun.The sun provides the “fuel” to generate power for the home’s electrical system and components.

This saves money on electricity bills.

the conditions for the development of solar energy could not be more perfect:

the Sun bathes the Earth hourly with enough light and heat to fulfill global needs for a whole year; in other words, solar radiation can satisfy our energy needs 4,000 times over.

Whether you're in real estate, architect, a mechanic, or in the restaurant business, Solar energy can help you cut your business's energy bills, 

allowing you to reinvest in what matters for your business.  

Solar energy works by capturing the sun’s energy and turning it into electricity for your home or business. 

When photons hit a solar cell, they knock electrons loose from their atoms. If conductors are attached to the positive and negative sides of a cell, it forms an electrical circuit. When electrons flow through such a circuit, they generate electricity. Multiple cells make up a solar panel, and multiple panels (modules) can be wired together to form a solar array.

The more panels you can deploy, the more energy you can expect to generate.

Knowing how much you pay for energy is the first step in evaluating whether going solar will save money. In some areas, electricity is very inexpensive. For most homeowners, the electricity bill is a dreaded monthly expense. The general rule is that solar makes the most financial sense for someone with a monthly electricity bill of at least $100. Why? Because going solar replaces utility energy with solar energy, and we want our customers to see a return on that investment by paying less for that energy. A utility bill of $100 is the threshold at which residential solar customers will see solar savings. 

PV solar panels generate direct current (DC) electricity. With DC electricity, electrons flow in one direction around a circuit. This example shows a battery powering a light bulb. The electrons move from the negative side of the battery, through the lamp, and return to the positive side of the battery.

With AC (alternating current) electricity, electrons are pushed and pulled, periodically reversing direction, much like the cylinder of a car’s engine. Generators create AC electricity when a coil of wire is spun next to a magnet. Many different energy sources can “turn the handle” of this generator, such as gas or diesel fuel, hydroelectricity, nuclear, coal, wind, or solar.

AC electricity was chosen for the U.S. electrical power grid, primarily because it is less expensive to transmit over long distances. However, solar panels create DC electricity. How do we get DC electricity into the AC grid? We use an inverter.For More Information Click Here

This article was published on 22.01.2018 by Andrea Mccorkle
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