We’ll do all the work, so you can sit back and enjoy your savings. After a quick, no-pressure consultation with one of our solar experts, all you have to do is decide to go solar—we’ll do the rest.
At TayCo Electric, we do all our work in house and are committed to delivering the best product on the market, with the best service possible, to make sure every customer has the absolute best solar installation experience. We employ nearly 100 Carolinians, all of whom are devoted to work together to build a better planet for us and our children.
One of the key takeaways behind these findings suggests that the transition to renewable energy should not include nuclear energy as a crutch. As put by Andy Stirling, Professor of Science and Technology Policy at the University of Sussex Business School, said: "This paper exposes the irrationality of arguing for nuclear investment based on a 'do everything' argument. Our findings show not only that nuclear investments around the world tend on balance to be less effective than renewable investments at carbon emissions mitigation, but that tensions between these two strategies can further erode the effectiveness of averting climate disruption."
A transaction first announced in November 2019, Sunpower has now split into two companies; SunPower as the solar and storage company, and Maxeon Solar Technologies. This deal will allow SunPower to focus on its core business, which is providing residential and commercial solar/storage while Maxeon will continue to produce the high quality panels that Sunpower is known for. The idea is to allow SunPower to focus on its strengths and simplifying their responsibilities. Since the companies founding in 1985, SunPower has survived the ups and downs of the solar industry. This split intends to streamline business and boost future financial outlook for both companies.
The first round of hearings regarding Duke's $2.3 Billion plan to upgrade their grid have concluded, revealing their approach to fund such a project. Duke is attempting to use something called "def feral accounting", which makes it possible for the utility "to recover those in a future rate case without listing those costs as expenses on it is quarterly financial reports ... The key is that deferral accounting lets a utility charge its customers for the financing costs for projects, ensuring that the utility does not have to pay the interest on the money it has to borrow to build them." This is nothing new, as one-time, sudden expenditures for utilities such as construction of generation plants are funded. However, in this case, many believe this is an inappropriate use of the funding method. There are a few concerns from major stakeholders, such as ratepayers, commissioners, and regulators.
Despite the environmental benefits we get from using the wind to generate renewable energy, there was always a somewhat depressing side effect that left environmentalists slightly torn when advocating for wind power. The trade off was that turbines worldwide killed an estimated 300,000 birds per year. The macabre reality is that this is, well, worth it to most people, who point towards the expectation that using turbines saves ecosystems, and thus, not just birds but many animals. However, this blemish on wind-powers otherwise outstanding record got researchers thinking about creative solutions to decrease the mortality rate.
With a dynamic industry such as the energy sector, constant changes in technology, efficiency, and manufacturing dictate how a market responds and plans for the future. It makes sense; why ride a horse and buggy when you can get an automobile? Why use oil lamps when you can use LED bulbs? Many are now asking a similar question: Why go solar now when the future could bring a new generation of more advanced Photovoltaic systems? It's a fair question, especially when you look at the trajectory in solar advancements in recent decades. In 1954, the first silicon solar panel was created, which had an approximate efficiency of 6%. It took until 2010 before the average commercial panel produced at around 12%. Today, panel efficiencies are approximately 17-19%, while many panels are even higher in the low 20%-range. This begs the question (or a host of questions really): how efficient can panels get? How long will they take to get there? How will costs change over this transition? A recent article from BBC tries to provide some clarity in an constantly changing field, and attempts to tackle these hard hitting questions.
Back in (all) Black with one of our most recent @sunpower installations! With no conduit and no visible racking, this install catches your eye for all the right reasons! • • • #teslapowerwall #solar #energystorage #energyindependence #solarenergy #renewables #dukeenergy #taycosolar #demandbettersolar #sunpower #battery #environment #energysage #saveourplanet #tesla #solar24news #recycle #environmentallyfriendly #photovoltaic #gogreen #motherearth #globalwarming #climatechange @solar24news @linnane_homes @sunpower
"Whitney was great! Keeping us updated every step of the process. Edgar, project manager, was very friendly, knowledgeable, professional. The installation was done very efficiently and the panels look great!! We would definitely recommend them!"
— KELLY & MIKE M.
"TayCo Electric is a great company for Solar Panels. Whitney Smith and her team did an excellent job. Very professional and thorough in every step of the process. Highly recommend to use them."
— YATIN P.
"I am very satisfied with their service. They were very professional and they did a great job at installation. No visible wiring what so ever. Whitney in particular is great and she will as answer all your questions in timely manner. Power production is great so far. I would recommend TayCo for solar panels."
— KRUNAL P.
"If you are looking for a solar company that is efficient with good service, this is one. Very responsive to all my requests and provided a good product."
— MARSHALL P.
"Hector with the install team would be my go to guy for future work I want done on the electrical in my house and I will use this company for other projects I have planned. I had four other companies send a rep out for a presentation and Joe and this company blew them all away with outstanding performance."
— CHUCK & SHIRLEY Y
"My experience with TayCo has been nothing but pleasant from the moment that I submitted my request for a quote on EnergySage. After talking to multiple companies I went with TayCo because of (1) had the best price for a superior product, (2) provided the longest installation warranty (7 years) in the area and (3) Joe was very knowledgeable and up front so I felt in good hands."
— STEFAN M.
"I had TayCo Electric wire my new house that was under construction they were responsive, showed up on time and were competitively priced. They did very accurate and efficient wiring. I would highly recommend using this company based off my experience."
— BRETT G.
After spending months doing research on solar and which panels and companies are leading the industry, I chose SunPower Solar Panels and they were installed locally by TayCo Electric Inc. I could not be happier with the overall system and experience of being guided through every step of installation.
— TEEKU P.
"I highly recommend TayCo Electric for Solar system installation in and around Charlotte region. They are the authorized dealers for SunPower systems in North Carolina.They did a comprehensive assessment and went into great details in providing exceptional workmanship that is not only aesthetically pleasing but also caters to the energy needs of my home."
— YATIN P.
There is a Sleeping Giant that has awakened for SunPower Residential & Commercial Solar in Union County North Carolina and surrounding areas of North & South Carolina that is raising THE BAR, TayCo Electric.
— DAVID K.
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