Yes you can use 12 volt batteries. We use an Xantrex. Controler C60. Have it set up as a 24 volt system And have a total of 4 panels. I run my whole house
Yes, with that ammount of panels on an off-grid system you would need a combiner box. We recommend a max fuse size of 20A.
Due to the shipping costs, this is currently not available "point-and-click" as a single panel. Please reach out to firstname.lastname@example.org if you would like a custom quote through the Home Depot.
15 amp circuit breaker is recommended per parallel panel. 15 amps per series string. In New England in Oct I once reached 270W at noontime, if that is what you meant by your question. I have 20 of them in two strings of 10 panels and a 6000 W grid-tied inverter.
For support on a TriStar-60A charge controller, you will have to reach out to the manufacturer so you can compare our panel's specs to your charge controller.
300W is peak and rarely happens. Anticipate ~280W for 4-4.5hrs per day. So about 1100Wh per day.
300W panels are shipped on pallets due to the size and weight. It isn't economically feasible to list single 300W panels due to the high shipping cost. Reach out to email@example.com to get a custom quote for a single 300W panel.
300 W is a nominal rating for ideal conditions - intense light perpendicular to the pannel. You practically never get it.
If you have proper hardware, the two 300w panels can be mounted on a trailer. At "Standard Test Conditions," the panels produce an instantaneous wattage of 600w. The volume of power, or watt-hour produced in a given day, depends upon your location, the tilt of the panels, and the time of year. Use the National Renewable Energy Laboratory's PV Watts Calculator, found at pvwatts.nrel.gov, to discover how much monthly kilowatt-hours the system should produce in your zip code. For the first queue, the two panels are .6 kW DC total.
No, just the pannels. You also need charge controller and storage batteries.