This detached garage was able to hold (14) SunPower 335 AC Modules while the remaining (15) modules were installed on the south facing roof of the home.
Port Orchard Solar
Solar power systems in Port Orchard work extremely well and are becoming more and more popular there. The Kitsap Peninsula averages approximately 3.5 hours of full sun per day. That is about 70% of the sun resources of southern California. This makes grid-tied solar installations very feasible in Port Orchard. Power Trip Energy has installed a number of solar PV systems in Port Orchard over the years; here are a few of our latest projects:
This 2 story home in Port Orchard was able to fill their south roof with (24) SunPower 335 AC Modules. This system is able to produce about 50% of their annual usage. With continued conservation plans, we could see this number increase.
Heather and Tony show off their grid-tied array which is comprised of 25 Sun Power 327 watt modules and two Power One inverters.
This home uses 2 separate roof planes to take advantage to the sun. The array consists of 26 SunPower 327 watt modules and two Fronius Inverters, a 6 KW and a 3.8 KW unit.
This sleek array consists of 19 SolarWorld 255 watt modules and a PowerOne 5 KW inverter.
8.4 KW array on two structures. Total of 42 Sanyo 200 watt modules and two SMA inverters (one per structure, 3000 & 6000 watts). The house is roofed with cement tiles allowing the use of special tile flashing mounts. This client got in touch with his inner dataphile and requested a SunnyWebBox and SMA’s free data monitoring site to help track the production of this system.
2.76 KW Solon array with SMA Sunnyboy 3000 watt inverter.
4.8 KW Sharp array located on the south and east roofs of this home. The 20 Sharp 240
watt modules feed power to a Power One 4.2 KW inverter (max power output 4680 watts). This inverter can independently operate two solar arrays facing two different directions. This solar array also features flashings compatible with a cedar shake roof.
2.34 KW solar array consisting of 12 Silicon Energy solar modules and a 3 KW inverter. This solar array can be expanded by adding up to 4 more solar modules. Both the inverter and the modules were made in WA State.