This Power Inverter is specially designed for optimum performance, very long life, and high reliability. These are eminently suitable for a wide range of applications. Performs under extreme conditions and suitable for a wide range of applications. Excellent protection against shock, surge and thunder with strong container covers and insulation. Excellent charge acceptance. This power inverter possess an automatic cut off when fully charged, Fully & intelligently protected from output short circuit, over load, input high or low voltage, anti-polar, high temperature, etc) .
Battery Charging at Low mains (100 volt) for longer Backup & Battery life.
Optional Monitoring & Controlling through Smart Phone & Wi-Fi.
Enhanced Temperature Protection.
Easily Up gradable to Solar UPS/PCU.
Interactive Multi Color LCD Display.
Pure Sine Wave Technology.
3.6 KVA, 5 KVA, 7 KVA, 10 KVA
A power inverter is one of the most crucial parts of a solar power system. A power inverter converts the DC output from solar batteries to AC output to be utilized in your home or workplace.
ted by your solar panels.
A power inverter works by taking in the variable direct current, or 'DC' output, from your solar panels and transforming it into alternating 120V/240V current, or 'AC' output. The appliances in your home run on AC, not DC, which is why the solar inverter must change the DC output that is collected by your solar panels.
To be a little more technical, the sun shines down on your solar panels (or photovoltaic (PV) cells), which are made of semiconductor layers of crystalline silicon or gallium arsenide. These layers are a combo of both positive and negative layers, which are connected by a junction. When the sun shines, the semiconductor layers absorb the light and send the energy to the PV cell. This energy runs around and bumps electrons lose, and they move between the positive and negative layers, producing an electric current known as direct current (DC). Once this energy is produced, it is either stored in a battery for later use or sent directly to an inverter (this depends on the type of system you have).
When the energy gets sent to the inverter, it is in DC format but your home requires AC. The inverter grabs the energy and runs it through a transformer, which then spits out an AC output. The inverter, in essence, 'tricks' the transformer into thinking that the DC is actually AC, by forcing it to act in a way like AC β the inverter runs the DC through two or more transistors that turn on and off super fast and feed two varying sides of the transformer.