Solar module manufacturing equipment specializes in solar module vacuum laminator, crystalline silicon solar cells, and thin film solar cells. Our Laminator can be integrated into fully-automated production line, or be operated independently. We have completely standard solar module manufacturing process in the production line and can give you a good quality and competitive price.

We develop and manufacture high-quality solar photovoltaic modules. Our state-of-art manufacturing facility in Hyderabad, India is one of the largest production facilities in India.

We offer wide range of crystalline silicon solar photovoltaic modules are of the highest quality and guarantee high performance and energy yield per rated watt power.

Standard
Mono crystalline silicon PV Solar modules
Multi crystalline silicon PV Solar modules
Platina Black Series solar modules
Platina Series solar modules

                  

PV is emerging as a major power resource, steadily becoming more affordable and proving to be more reliable than utilities. Photovoltaic power promises a brighter, cleaner future for our children.

Photovoltaic Cell
A single PV cell is a thin semiconductor wafer made of two layers generally made of highly purified silicon (PV cells can be made of many different semiconductors but crystalline silicon is the most widely used). The layers have been doped with boron on one side and phosphorous on the other side, producing surplus of electrons on one side and a deficit of electrons on the other side.

When the wafer is bombarded by sunlight, photons in the sunlight knock off some of excess electrons, this makes a voltage difference between the two sides as the excess electrons try to move to the deficit side. In silicon this voltage is .5 volt

Metallic contacts are made to both sides of the semiconductor. With an external circuit attached to the contacts, the electrons can get back to where they came from and a current flows through the circuit. This PV cell has no storage capacity, it simply acts as an electron pump.

The amount of current is determined by the number of electrons that the solar photons knock off. Bigger cells, more efficient cells, or cells exposed to more intense sunlight will deliver more electrons.