Solar Energy For
The all-in-one smart energy system for
How It Works
Sunlight hits the solar panels and generates DC current
The inverter converts DC electricity to AC
The AC electricity is supplied to the building
Excess of electricity flows into the grid
Electricity is drawn from the grid when supply from solar panels is not sufficient
Solar System Project
Site Inspection Stage
Site inspection to examine the roof, roof rafters, main service panel, etc.
Consultation, Meeting and Congratulation Stage
Agreement signing with all the benefits, warranties, panels, inverters, etc.
Plans Approval Stage
Plans are sent for customer’s approval. Once approved, plans are submitted for permits to the City. (Meter spot location, structural calculation, and HOA approval possibly required depending on City).
City Permit Stage
As long as City planners don’t request specific plan revisions, plans can be approved in as short as “over the counter” to as long as a week or two depending on the system size. Should revisions be required by the City, approvals could add an additional week for permits.
Generally, installation takes two-three days to install a complete solar system.
City Inspection Stage
Once the installation is complete, we will request the City inspector to examine the installation.
Final - Certificate of Completion
Once we receive the City final approval or sign off on jobs completed, we require the Final Payment / Certificate of Completion to be completed and submit for PTO (Permission to Operate).
Solar Activation, Monitoring Stage
As soon as PTO is granted from the utility company, we can activate or turn on the solar system. Solar monitoring will be set up within a day or two. Permission to operate can take up one week from SCE (Edison) while LADWP can take anywhere between 4-6 weeks.
Brands We Work With
Our company offers a huge variety of advanced panels at competitive prices! We work with the following brands and more
We take great pride in every project we complete. That is why we invite you to check out a few of our projects from our years of operation.
How to choose your
There are two major types of solar panels.
There are two major types of solar panels – monocrystalline and polycrystalline. Monocrystalline solar panels have substantial advantages over polycrystalline solar panels:
- they are made with silicon wafers cut from a single crystal, unlike polycrystalline where cells are made by melting together many fragments of silicon;
- they have a much higher efficiency;
- they perform better;
- they are aesthetically more pleasant;
However, monocrystalline solar panels have a higher cost, but quality always comes with a premium price.
Look at solar panel efficiency.
The industry average is 16% to 18%. If a chosen panel has lower efficiency than the industry average, then that specific solar panel is not the best option.
Check your solar panel warranty.
Make sure your solar panel warranty matches the industry average of 10-25 years.
Determine the solar panel degradation rate.
Determine the solar panel degradation rate. Degradation rate shows how much linear power performance of a panel decreases over the years. According to the National Renewable Energy Laboratory (NREL) on average solar panels decline in production by 0.8% yearly, meaning after the first year your panels will operate at 99.02%, while after 25 years they will still be operating at 82.5%. However with constant technology developments, newer panels degrade at a slower rate of 0.5%. In that case by the end of the 25th year of their life the energy output would be at 87.5%.
Compare the cost per watt.
Compare the cost per watt. Premium panels might cost more initially, but they still offer a higher long-term savings.