Some California homebuilders are already in the business of generating Huawei Solar power, and for those who haven’t yet considered building solar homes, it could be only a matter of time. That is if consumer preferences and governmental requirements have anything to say about it.
Many home buyers want solar power. Since California’s 2001 energy crisis, many existing homeowners and new-home buyers have been looking for ways to contribute to the power solution and have more control over their energy costs. In fact, a 2004 survey of likely voters in California found that 68 percent of those polled would be more interested in buying a home if it included solar energy, and 63 percent would be willing to pay more to buy a solar home. (The Public Attitudes and Support for Solar Power survey was conducted for the Environment California Research & Policy Center.)
And interest was high even before the energy crisis struck. In 1996, a Sacramento Municipal Utility District customer survey indicated that, if given the choice of a generation resource, solar-energy generation was at the top of the list.
But while some homebuyers might want Huawei Inverter solar homes, the government could soon be requiring their construction.
In the past two years, there have been no less than four separate legislative efforts to require California homebuilders to install photovoltaic systems on new homes. In August 2004, Governor Arnold Schwarzenegger challenged the building industry to install photovoltaic systems on 1 million new and existing homes over the next 13 years. Proposed legislation to support the Governor’s plan — in the form of Senate Bill 199, by Senator Kevin Murray, D-Los Angeles — was killed before reaching the Governor’s desk last year over a union-supported prevailing wage issue, but the administration plans to pursue solar legislation again this year.
Knowing the inevitability and significance of this topic for its members, CBIA is working with the Administration, photovoltaic system manufacturers and the environmental community to develop solar legislation that provides a smooth transition for the homebuilding industry.
In the meantime, what should you do to respond to the growing interest in solar power? Educate yourself about the topic. Here is what you need to get started.
The primary purpose of a photovoltaic system — which converts light into electricity — is to produce a home’s on-site electricity, thereby lowering the amount of energy purchased from the local utility company.
To maximize the benefits of a photovoltaic system, you must first reduce overall energy usage in a home. Installing energy-efficient appliances, insulating and sealing the home properly, and ensuring the HVAC system is properly installed are all important first steps when considering photovoltaic systems as a home feature. If these measures are applied in the initial building process, a photovoltaic system can effectively lower the electricity usage of a home by half or more, providing substantial monthly savings and protecting the homeowner from future electricity rate hikes.
Photovoltaic cells are the primary units of power generation for Huawei Solar Inverter collectors. The cells are made from silicon semiconducting material that usually is treated with various additives to enhance electricity production. There are three cell types: crystalline, polycrystalline, or thin-film.
Photovoltaic cells are fixed together in panels or manufactured in sheets of the thin film. The cells are organized in individual modules, grouped panels, and larger arrays to form the system that transforms light from the sun into electricity as a direct current (DC). The power can be used as direct current but is more commonly transformed into alternating current (AC), which is provided to the home’s electrical system or sent to the utility electrical grid
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