Biventions, LLC

Funding for manufacturing. I build different solar panels, over 100% efficient. Sold with trackers. More power through the day. Panels don't suffer from shading.

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A different solar panel (over 100% efficient) and better tracking system.



    I am Bob Dildine.  I have a degree in electrical engineering from the University of Texas at San Antonio, Texas. I firmly believe that solar energy can be harnessed and used to a greater degree and capacity.

    Eight years ago I became disabled.  While healing at home, I determined to make use of my time and began exploring solar cell outputs and configurations, solar panel  designs, and solar tracking systems in order to improve solar panel efficiency and increase wattage outputs.      Now, I have a design for a solar panel that I believe is superior to all, including bifacial.  

    It stands to reason the more efficient the solar cell, the better the panel will perform.  Depending on the cell type used, polycrystalline, monocrystalline, the panel’s power escalates with better performing cells. The panel design reads voltage with perovskite cells during a full moon. During full sun days, it has a calculated maximum of 130 Watts per square yard.  Putting it simply, my design has the capability of being over 100% efficient. 100% efficient is based upon green light from the sun which is 120 watts per square meter or a little over 100.3 watts per square yard.  In fact, it has performed this way for me more than once.  It is not a fluke.

    During the course of building and testing panels, I applied for patents and copyrights.  I greatly desire to manufacture panels and tracking systems for residential and commercial customers.  A 25 square yard array should generate in excess of 3000 watts on a bright sunny day in cool weather. The same array will continue to produce power in shading with a reduced output.

    I have looked at production costs, materials and facilities.  I realize I will need to get UL approval for the panel and tracker.  In order to bring the cost of each panel to a competitive rate, I will need to buy in volume.  The initial investment to open a shop for this panel design is three million dollars. For this investment, I would produce two acres of these highly efficient arrays (two acres would sustain approximately 380 arrays).  

    Let me know what you would like to do.

Bob Dildine


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