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Solar On-Grid

On-grid solar systems are by far the most common at the moment, and they are systems that are connected to the public electricity grid and have no battery storage.
Detailed Description

On-grid solar systems are by far the most common at the moment, and they are systems that are connected to the public electricity grid and have no battery storage. Any solar power that you generate in an on-grid system, and do not use in your house, is exported onto the electricity grid. You will usually get paid a feed-in-tariff (FiT) for the energy that you export.

In an on-grid system, this is what happens after electricity reaches the switchboard:

•The meter. Excess electricity runs through the meter, which calculates how much power you are exporting.

Note: Metering systems work differently in many states and countries around the world. In this description, I am assuming that the meter is only measuring the electricity being exported to the grid, as is the case in most of Australia. In some states, meters measure all solar electricity produced by your system, and therefore your electricity will run through your meter before reaching the switchboard and not after it. In some areas (currently in California), the meter measures both production and export, and the consumer is charged (or credited) for net electricity used over a month or year period. I will explain more about metering in a later blog.

•The electricity grid. Electricity that is sent to the grid from your solar system can then be used by other consumers on the grid (your neighbours). When your solar system is not operating, or you are using more electricity than your system is producing, you will start importing electricity from the grid.

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