www.greenpowerscience.com This is a rollable 124 watt solar panel that has a built in adhesive for roof mounting application. The adhesive is designed to mount to roof pans or metal sheets that can then be placed on your roof. This design allows for reasonable shipping of higher wattage PV Photovoltaic Solar Panels.

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  1. #1 by ingesumadre at July 15th, 2010

    could not find them in your site where to buy?

  2. #2 by MrWinAlways at July 20th, 2010

    blessings mi new brov i
    realy lov this thank you

  3. #3 by Ebdan88 at July 20th, 2010

    We have today Solar panals that produce 70 times that. But our friends the Oil companies have bout it and hide it for them selfs…!!?

  4. #4 by manilaenglish at July 25th, 2010

    I just got around to doing some more learning on this. Our family used 234 kWh of electricity last month. That’s 7.8 kilowatt hours each day. However, this very long solar panel only produces 124 watts (0.124 kW). That means we would need between 15 to 16 of these solar panels (4 hours a day of ‘optimal’ sunlight). Our last month’s electric bill was 2,500 pesos (~$54 usd) At $201.88 it would take 5 years to recover our investment. Not considering rainy and cloudy days cloudy days.

  5. #5 by lordserven1 at August 6th, 2010

    Where did get those flexible solar from ????
    and the inverter too ??

  6. #6 by perfectflaw1990 at August 14th, 2010

    @manilaenglish You talk cost and recovering for your investment… why not worrying about the fact that your form of energy is poluting our already poluted resourses like air, water, soil. Your resoning skills for not using solar energy is based on comfort and cost and not necessity. I fell sorry for you on the day when you loose all power and you can no longer blow dry your hair much less cook anything for dinner. You poor spoilled american.

  7. #7 by perfectflaw1990 at August 14th, 2010

    @manilaenglish There’s oil in the oceans killing and making thousands of creatures extinct, all because some oil companies didnt want to spend a few extra dollars to fix a process that they seemed to think wasnt broken, untill they have now poluted almost 20% of the WORLD”S water… what will happen to you when you no longer have power? Your system of convienece verses necessary for prolonged survival are jaded and you should look into ways of reducing your usage if you cant substitute it.

  8. #8 by manilaenglish at August 15th, 2010

    @perfectflaw1990 To teenagers, everyone is stupid. You being a girl makes your arrogance all the more understandable. Girls are more emotional than logical. Especially at your age.

    Take into consideration 15 solar panels won’t fit on our roof. Also it rains most of the time. So we would actually need 60+ solar panels. Also our family uses far less electricity than pampered brats like you. We don’t use blow dryers and we wash our clothes in the river.

    You stuck up, ignorant, stupid girl.

  9. #9 by perfectflaw1990 at August 15th, 2010

    @manilaenglish far less energy than me? lol i doubt it. We made wind turbines and no longer use any city wide elect. And that fact that i’m a female has nothing to do with anything. Also, my age is irrelevant considedring i graduated high school in 2006 at the age of 15. For some solar energy isnt practical but neither is wind turbines. Based on energy need and reliance on wheather, anyone can make enough energy to run a mansion for less than $1,000, the problem lies in how much labor you’ll do.

  10. #10 by manilaenglish at August 15th, 2010

    @perfectflaw1990 And I skipped grades 7, 8 & 9.

    Yawn…… Stupid girl.

  11. #11 by combatvetlawstudent at August 18th, 2010


  12. #12 by DrewDubious at September 4th, 2010

    looks like it is designed to set between standing metal seam roofing. good stuff!

  13. #13 by DrewDubious at September 4th, 2010

    @manilaenglish 5 years is one hell of a quick return!

  14. #14 by manilaenglish at September 4th, 2010

    @DrewDubious No. Not 5 years. If you read the rest of my posts then you would see it would take over 20 years with the need of additional solar panels. Additionally it does not take into consideration that it wouldn’t meet all our electrical needs, despite already having already extremely low electricity usage. That means only part of the monthly energy bill would be eliminated not all of it. So realistically it would take 40 years+ to recoup the investment.

  15. #15 by DrewDubious at September 4th, 2010

    @manilaenglish you said, and I quote. “At 201.88$ it would take us 5 years to recoup our investment” I then read the rest of your posts (again) and while it did mention something about 15 and then 60 panels (between the namecalling and chest puffing) where you suggest you would need 4 times as many panels to make up for rainy days? So, yes. 5 years would be one hell of a quick return. BTW you can get much less expensive and more efficient panels than this one. You can also get enormous rebates.

  16. #16 by manilaenglish at September 4th, 2010

    @DrewDubious Right. So 5 years is not accurate as you pointed out. It would take 20 years+ to recoup any investment in those panels. I will look into other panels later. I had only just recently started learning the details around solar panels. I am aware there are more efficient and cost effective panels on the market. I have also looked into methane gas and wind as well. As far as rebates, I will have to see what the Philippine government offers. My initial hunch is none.

  17. #17 by manilaenglish at September 4th, 2010

    @DrewDubious Anyways. Yes. When I first posted that, I thought 5 years was a pretty damn good return. However, I emphasized 15-16 sheets of those panels on all clear days just to provide enough power to run a house in the Philippines without air conditioning, without a dishwasher, without a washing machine (obviously American homes use vast amounts more energy). And don’t forget about shipping and installation. And how about lifespan of the panels. They won’t run forever.

  18. #18 by DrewDubious at September 4th, 2010

    @manilaenglish I may be confusing Philippines with another country, but is solar illigeal there?

  19. #19 by DrewDubious at September 4th, 2010

    @manilaenglish no doubt. My home has 6 adults and we burn 14kw/h on our most frivolous days. Pretty shameful tbh, but I do not set the standards here. I do what I can as far as conservation and have been reclaiming gray water and working on a small wind turbine to power the nursery lamps and heat for the winter. Solar for the whole house would have to be a decision that came from the top.

  20. #20 by manilaenglish at September 4th, 2010

    @DrewDubious Solar isn’t illegal here, however, I rarely see solar being used anywhere. Even very nice, large, expensive homes don’t use it. I haven’t had time yet to look into why, but I imagine the reason is that the government doesn’t subsidize solar technology the way America does. Also, solar technology is patented which could affect local manufacture and distribution. Additionally the Philippines tarrifs practically all imports to death even communication. We have an oligopoly government.

  21. #21 by manilaenglish at September 4th, 2010

    @DrewDubious I think it’s great that people in America have such a high standard of living. I don’t believe the amount of energy used is a problem in of itself. The problem is the wasted energy being used for automobiles and inefficient use of technology. With a redesign of our cities, we could consolidate enough we wouldn’t need to own a car. Additionally requiring people to work in exchange to purchase something made by a robot, including food, is detrimental to humanity.

  22. #22 by DrewDubious at September 4th, 2010

    @manilaenglish sure high standards are great and all, but the ends do not justify the means ~.^

  23. #23 by manilaenglish at September 4th, 2010

    @DrewDubious Well said.

  24. #24 by zbret at September 16th, 2010

    I tried your link but all it shows is “out of stock” – it makes no mention of where it is even looking for them. By Googling, I found out they are from Uni-Solar, but they too make no comments about where to buy them. Could you update your page or post here where to get them? Thanks!

  25. #25 by HDErikBlog at September 25th, 2010

    This is nice fabric to use to make a sail for a sailboat 😛

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