Marine Solar Kits Lacey WA

This page provides useful content and local businesses that can help with your search for Marine Solar Kits. You will find helpful, informative articles about Marine Solar Kits, including "Marine Solar Kits". You will also find local businesses that provide the products or services that you are looking for. Please scroll down to find the local resources in Lacey, WA that will answer all of your questions about Marine Solar Kits.

PC Salvage (Lakewood Store)
(253) 581-0511
8815 Bridgeport Way SW
Lakewood, WA

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PC Salvage (Tacoma Store)
(125) 358-1051
3627 South 54th Street
Tacoma, WA

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Pacific Disposal Recycling
(360) 923-0111
2910 Hogum Bay Rd NE
Lacey, WA
Northwest Eyeglass Recycling
(360) 923-2075
4715 Lacey Blvd SE
Lacey, WA
A-1 Demo & Recycle
(360) 352-3528
2128 East Bay Dr Ne
Olympia, WA
(253) 584-1001
5204 Solberg Dr SW
Lakewood, WA

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Ram Auto & Truck Recycling Incorporated
(360) 459-0860
8048 Martin Way E
Lacey, WA
Washington Refuse & Recycling
(360) 943-8859
4160 6TH Ave SE Ste 205
Lacey, WA
Harold'S Appliance
(360) 491-4667
4509 Lacey Blvd Se, Ste A
Lacey, WA
Salvage & Recycle
(360) 791-6187
1301 Humphrey St Se
Olympia, WA
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Marine Solar Kits

If you only head out on the water when the weather is sunny, why not harness the sun to make your day even brighter? A marine solar kit is one of the most practical uses of solar energy. You can use a marine solar kit to power your navigation gear, lights, bilge pump and other small appliances you might have on hand. These can even be used to power a laptop or other electronic equipment.

Using a marine solar kit on your sail boat keeps you pollution free. It also gives you extra power options.

Marine solar kits generally come with a special mounting kit, designed with wavy ocean water in mind. Kits are typically 50 to 110 watts-given that you are out in the hot sun, they often run close to peak efficiency. They can be used to charge batteries or to power items directly.

Sizing your system

Before you will be able to decide what size to purchase, you will need to understand your demand. Here are three simple steps:

  1. Calculate your total amps using our handy solar calculator .
  2. Take the result of your calculation and multiply by the number of hours you are going to be out-the result will give you a number in AHrs (amp hours).
  3. Divide this figure by 2 to get a rough idea of the wattage you will need.


If you can figure out how many watts you will need at maximum usage, multiply this figure by $20 per watt to get a rough estimate of what marine solar energy will cost you.

If you want a steady supply of power, you can buy a marine battery...

Click here to read more from The Solar Guide

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