Automation: independent PLC on each tracker with possible interconnection and remote control(optional) Bearing and turn regulation: Motorized bearing for azimuth and vertical tracking activated by planetary gear reducer
1) Time control , track the sun from east to west
2) Each mounting can install 2KW panels, the driver motor can driver 10 mounting , means 20KW solar system
3) The price is very cheap than pole tracker
4) The wind resistance can reach 27m/s
Standard solar panel:
Structure material : Hot dipped galvanized steel
Max module power:20KW
Net rack area:15~200sqm
Tracking technology: programmable logic controller(PLC) astronomical program tracking accuracy :≤1°
Wind protection system: Wind sensor , Working wind speed: 17m/s .automactic horizontal positioning at wind speed greater than 27m/ph
Foundation: steel cage with reinforced concrete, drawing will be as reference
Tracking axis: 2 axes: azimuth
Power of motor: 90W
Angles of rotation:azimuth: -45 to +45degree
Power supply to motor: 380V to 480V 3 phase,50-60HZ depending on location(US, Europe ect.)
Power consumption :0.25kwh/day
Working temperature:-25C to +65C
Design lifetime : 25 years above for Mechanical part,3 years above for motor
Tilted single axis tracker (TSAT)
Article from wikipedia
Single axis trackers with roughly 20 degree tilt at Nellis Air Force Base in Nevada, USA. The arrays form part of the Nellis Solar Power Plant. Credit: U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Larry E. Reid Jr.
All trackers with axes of rotation between horizontal and vertical are considered tilted single axis trackers. Tracker tilt angles are often limited to reduce the wind profile and decrease the elevated end's height off the ground.
Field layouts must consider shading to avoid unnecessary losses and to optimize land utilization.
With backtracking, they can be packed without shading perpendicular to their axis of rotation at any density. However, the packing parallel to their axis of rotation is limited by the tilt angle and the latitude.
Tilted single axis trackers typically have the face of the module oriented parallel to the axis of rotation. As a module tracks, it sweeps a cylinder that is rotationally symmetric around the axis of rotation.