When not exposed to solar panels, it is easy to associate solar energy with solar water heaters, but although both use solar energy, the two principles are different. Solar panels are used to absorb sunlight and convert it into electricity.
Solar panels are actually an ensemble of solar cells that can generate electricity through the photovoltaic effect. These cells are arranged in a grid pattern on the surface of the solar panel. Thus, it can also be described as a set of photovoltaic modules mounted on the structure that supports it.
A PV module is typically rated at 1 kW/m2 at 25°C. However, when operating in the field, they typically operate at much higher temperatures and slightly lower insolation conditions. In order to determine the power output of a solar cell, the expected operating temperature of the solar panel must be determined. The nominal operating cell temperature is defined as the temperature reached by the open-circuit solar cells in a solar panel under the following conditions
The equations for solar radiation and temperature difference between solar panel and air show that conduction and convection losses are linearly related to incident solar illumination for a given wind speed, provided that the thermal resistance and heat transfer coefficient do not vary strongly with temperature. Best-case, worst-case and average PV module nominal operating temperatures. In the best case, aluminum fins at the rear of the module are used for cooling, reducing the thermal resistance and increasing the surface area for convection.
Solar module design, including solar panel material and packing density, can have a significant impact on nominal operating temperature. For example, a rear surface with a lower packing density and reduced thermal resistance may make a difference in temperature of 5°C or more. However, the nominal operating temperatures of most solar panels are very similar around 40-45°C. The uncertainty in measuring nominal operating temperature is usually higher than the variation in nominal operating temperature between modules
Both thermal conductivity and convective heat transfer can be significantly affected by PV module installation conditions. A rear surface that cannot exchange heat with the environment (i.e., a covered rear surface, such as one mounted directly on a roof with no air gap) will have a virtually infinite rear thermal resistance. Again, under these conditions, convection is limited to that coming from the front of the solar panels. As a result, an integrated roof mount can lead to higher operating temperatures, typically increasing the temperature of the module by 10°C or more.
Hoyu PV module annual production capacity is 2GW, compatible with market mainstream P-type (PERC), N-type modules (TOPCON), and will produce heterojunction modules in the coming year. The current production capacity mainly produces the whole series of M10 (182mm) products.
M10 module - Neptune series N-type model 72 version module maximum power 585W, power generation efficiency 22.67%, 30-year linear power output 87.4%.
All-black modules based on M10 (182mm) cells, supplying European energy market is expected to exceed 1,000,000+ households, holding a certain market share in Europe, such as the Netherlands, Germany, Belgium and other countries, the PV star on the roof, true all-black, true architectural aesthetic integration. The quality of Hoyu's all-black module process has passed the TUV test and has been awarded the invention patent