Solar Panels | TJack Survival

In this video, Tyler talks about the importance and functionality of having a solar panel in a survival situation.

When the sun’s energy is channeled through solar panels, it’s almost like storing rainwater in a water reservoir. The greater the amount of space available, the greater the amount of rain is available. In turn, the greater the amount of light there is, the more power you can get.
However, it is possible that the amount of electricity you receive will surpass the capacity of your reservoir, just as it would with rain.

If your solar panel generates more electricity than your battery can hold, you will either need a smaller solar panel or a larger battery to accommodate the excess electricity. For example, even if I have an enormous battery and only a tiny amount of sunlight, the reservoir will still store electricity. Still, it will do so over an extended period (hint: it’s going to be a long time).
Usually, when a shadow falls on a specific part of the solar panel, the whole thing shorts out. A certain kind of solar panel generates a little more electricity, even if a shadow falls on it. As a result, it is more effective, and you can still leave it unattended and position it in an imperfect location without worrying about your battery corroding.

The weight of a tiny 60-watt solar panel system is only a few pounds heavier than the battery it is replacing, despite its size. This remote system is lighter in weight than a typical pair of hiking boots. Those searching for smaller, more portable options can choose a 15-watt or 20-watt solar panel if they will just be using the panel to charge a cell phone or ham radio or something similar, and will only be out for a few days.

#SolarPanels #SolarPower #BackpackingSolarPanel
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