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Solar PV inverter company Fronius recently announced that a line of their grid-tied inverters have received Underwriter Laboratory (UL) listing. This affects their IG 4000, IG 5100 and IG 4500-LV (208V) inverters. These inverters have a power output of 4000 W, 5100 W and 4500 W respectively, and are expected on the market in January of next year. The entire […]
January 28, 2004 [Solaraccess.com] Santa Barbara, California-based Fronius USA Solar Electronics Division has received Underwriter Laboratory (UL) Listing for their Fronius IG 3000, IG 2000 and IG 2500-LV grid-tied inverters. According to the company, at 26 pounds, the Fronius IG inverters are less than half the weight of competing inverters. Fronius USA reports that the built-in DC and AC disconnects […]
December 15, 2003 [SolarAccess.com] Austrian based-Fronius International, a new player in the highly competitive solar photovoltaic inverter market, announced it successfully completed the technical requirements for the Underwriter Laboratory (UL) certification process for their FRONIUS IG 3000, IG 2000 and IG 2500 LV grid-tied inverters. The FRONIUS IG inverter’s offer high efficiency, precision MPP-tracking, and intelligent thermal management, all of […]
Fronius USA Solar Electronics Division, a new entry into the solar photovoltaic (PV) inverter market, has received eligibility listing for two state-level incentive programs.
Fronius International, the Austria-based electronics company, is making further inroads into the American market with the recent announcement of staffing for the company's U.S. solar electronics operations to be located in Santa Barbara, California.
It's that time of year when top 10 lists are created from the flotsam of the current year's sales -- and there was a lot of flotsam in 2009. Cell and module prices have crashed by (in some cases) 50% from 2008 levels. In many cases it is much cheaper to outsource or toll than it is to manufacture product in-house. This means arriving at an accurate count of what was sold will be difficult, the potential of overcounting the industry significantly more probable, possibly rendering the usefulness of the annual top 10 lists moot.
Sizing up the PV market in 2009 including shipments, production, and installations is made difficult by the availability of extremely low prices and product changing hands at an accelerated rate. Paula Mints from Navigant Consulting looks at how to define an incentivized market for photovoltaic systems when it is cheaper to buy than manufacture.
If companies in the solar industry seem to have been quiet the past few weeks, it's not for a lack of projects, developments or new products.
American innovators still have some cards to play when it comes to squeezing more efficiency and lower costs out of silicon, the workhorse of solar photovoltaic (PV) cells and modules worldwide.
Quarterly earnings numbers are out for many publicly-traded solar manufacturing companies, and you'd be forgiven for thinking the solar industry is in trouble. Why? Because the global price of solar panels is falling and putting pressure on profit margins — and that spells bad news for manufacturers' earnings.