HT-SAAE Solar Panel Pakistan High-efficiency monocrystalline silicon or polycrystalline silicon solar PV modules.
All modules doubled EL tests to avoid unseen cracks and damaged bus Compliance with IEC 61215, IEC 61730, IEC 62716 and IEC 61701
25-year power guarantee
Excellent performance under low light conditions
10 -year product workmanship guarantee
Pakistan Solar Panel
305 Watt Hisel Solar Panel are from HT-Saae Solar Panel Pakistan
Widely applied in projects covering on-grid and off-grid systems, our high efficiency modules can resist high wind pressure, snow loads, extreme temperatures and strict mechanical loading tests of 5400 Pa.
Solar panels use the sun as an energy source.. Solar panels are an integral part of the solar system. The power of the solar system depends entirely on the solar panels as they collect sunlight and transform them into other forms of energy. This energy can only turn into energy and electricity through a solar system consisting of various essentials that work together to produce electrical energy.
Pakistan solar traders offers solar panels of various sizes to meet the requirements of large and small projects. Our solar panels are efficient at work, able to solve the power crisis in Pakistan, and are useful to users in many ways.Pakistan Solar Traders aims to provide alternative sources of electricity that produce low-cost electricity, and people do not have to pay heavy bills.These necessities include solar panel, inverter, charge controller, and battery.
HT-SAAE will meet you on SNEC PV POWER EXPO 2016
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HT-SAAE will meet you on SNEC PV EXPO 2015
HT-SAAE New Product Output Power Hit Industrial Record
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HT-SAAE will present SNEC PV POWER EXPO 2014
Both of these necessities come in different sizes which affect the performance of the solar system. The solar system is the best solution for all of the problems listed above in Pakistan and more effective renewable sources that do not harm the environment either.
12-2012 HT-SAAE is getting process right
Audits in China
Bankability is no easy process and includes a thorough thorough technical audit of the company manufacturing the solar panels. Accelios Solar GmbH has perfected a point system to measure the quality of PV module production and its audit of HT-SAAE provides a textbook example of how this auditing process works.
As Christian Leers of Accelios Solar GmbH pointed out at the beginning of his presentation at the solarpraxis AG and TUV Rheinland “PV Module and PV Power Plant Workshop” in Shanghai on October 31, 2012. There are over two million entries when you search the internet for the term “bankability”. Wikipedia is no help, since it has not yet covered the term. It’s not easy to grasp the concept of “bankability”. Some of the Chinese module manufacturers in the audience might have viewed it as a rather straight forward process based on building top-tier brand status and securing the necessary product certifications, for example from TUV Rheinland for the German market. Shouldn’t the combination of top-tier(or near-the-top) module manufacturer and a comprehensive list of module certifications be sufficient to gain bankability?
Assuming the product certifications are in place, this conventional argument is based on the apparent solidity of top-tier manufacturers, who have established familiar brands, significant production scale and are typically listed on a reputable stock exchange in China or overseas. But on both counts, be it module certification or top-tier status, this argument is seriously flawed. What used to be a benefit has now boomeranged back to these top-tier manufacturers: being publicly listed has now exposed painfully low valuations after an extended period of over-supply and eroding margins in the industry. And their massive production scale has now revealed a negative side, namely bloated production facilities and personnel to operate them. Add to this problematic mix cases of pollution and improper business development activities overseas and the inherent bankability of these manufacturers starts to look a lot less certain.
In a way, this levels the playing field for Chinese panel manufacturers and for that matter, manufacturers form any corner of the world. You can’t just buy bankability by investing in scale and stock listings and putting your logo on familiar sports teams. These days are over, if they ever existed. Solar panel certifications are also limited in their contribution to bankability. They are only good for a specific module type, a specific build of materials (BOM), as well as a specific production site. Tor banks considering a project and a panel manufacturer, how can they be certain that the BOM and production site still apply to the modules used in their project?
The scoring system
Leers has audited a total of 42 module manufacturers, mainly in China, and of these 42 only one dozen survived his scrutiny. These twelve scored above 85 points, which Leers considers the threshold for being bankable. This scoring is contained in the final production audit report, which in turn is based on an initial audit report and a subsequent corrective action report. The latter report is not something all PV auditors deliver, but it belongs to Leers’ sense of professionalism that he tries to promote continuous quality improvements to his customers, rather than just attest (or not attest) conditions that are bankable.
The production audit report
Right before the Solarpraxis AG/TUV workshop, Leers was in Shenzhou again to mark the end of the “book building” process, to borrow a phrase from the investment banking community. After an initial audit and then te-audit, the bankability booklet was now ready to be pitched to solar developers, EPCs and bankers looking for a dependable module supplier to include in their projects. For Leers the centerpiece of this book is the 46 page production audit report and the executive summary which forms its core. Here is where Accelios summarizes its findings and declares the HT-SAAE production processes “bankable”.
With 90 points HT-SAAE scores at the top of the Chinese module producers Leers has audited. In fact, already in his initial audit HT-SAAE received a score of 86, sufficient for bankability, but not enough for an organization that according to Leers “has a large motivation to improve.”
Improvements at HT-SAAE
A case in point is how they handled the cooling of the modules after they exit the lamination process. Upon leaving the laminator module temperatures in the range of 80 degrees Celsius need to be cooled down to 45 to 50 degrees in a period of at least five minutes. As Leers points out: “Companies which do not have a proper cooling after lamination do not have a proper product.” lamination is one of the most critical steps in the production of a solar panel. During his initial audit Leers noticed that the five minute rule was not being followed, leading to a higher risk of product defects. What happened then illustrates the attention to quality ingrained in the HT-SAAE workforce. The staff member responsible for the laminators to cool for at least five minutes. Since this corrective action was implemented right away, this initial problem with the lamination process did not impact HT-SAAE’s score in the initial audit report.
Given the critical importance of the lamination process, visual inspection of the modules before and after lamination is a key quality control measure. In both cases Leers noticed insufficient lighting during his initial audit. This was not a corrective action HT-SAAE could do overnight, but by the time Leers returned for his re-audit, lighting conditions had dramatically improved, allowing for a thorough visual check of both the front and back sides of the modules. This is a key process step to detect cell defects, matrix misfits or problems on the back side of the module.