48v 60a solar charge controller information
Factory Directly PWM Multifunction Dual Digital Display 48v solar charge controller
This is a new series of intelligent multi-purpose solar charge controllers. Its innovative design makes it easy to install and quite user-friendly. Optimized charging and discharging management extends the service life of batteries considerably. Meanwhile, parameters are explicitly displayed. Most parameter values can be set to meet various applications.
Technical Data for NC 48v 60a solar charge controller
PV input voltage
Rated charge current
12V/24V Auto or 48V
Charge loop voltage drop
Discharge loop voltage drop
PWM 4-stage（bulk, absorption，float, equalized）
Voltage of float charging
Voltage of absorption charging
Duration of absorption charging
Load working mode
Regular control mode
Light control with switch-off point at night and switch-on point before dawn
Light control mode
Light control voltage
GEL, SLD, FLD and USr(default)
LCD, 3 buttons
AL alloy heat sink
PCB terminal, ≤25mm2
-20 ~ +55 °C
-30 ~ +65 °C
10% ~ 90%, no condensation
188 x 133 x 51.5 mm
Remote communication，TTL, standard ModBus protocol
Packaging for pwm solar charge controller
About 60 amp 48v solar charge controller
· Image of LCD graphic symbol
· Simple button operation
· Automatic Identification System Voltage level
· Intelligent PWM charge mode
· Automatic Temperature Compensation
· Adjustable charge-discharge control parameters
· Settable Operating mode of Load
· Overload, Short Circuit Protection
· Remote monitoring and control function (custom)
· Battery reverse-discharge protection
· Battery Low Voltage Disconnection (LVD)
· Battery reverse connection protection
· Accumulated function of charge and discharge Ampere hours
Application for solar charge controller
Q:What is a Solar Charge Controller? Why do I need one?
A charge controller, or charge regulator is basically a voltage and/or current regulator to keep batteries from overcharging. It regulates the voltage and current coming from the solar panels going to the battery. Most "12 volt" panels put out about 16 to 20 volts, so if there is no regulation the batteries will be damaged from overcharging. Most batteries need around 14 to 14.5 volts to get fully charged.
Q:Do I always need a charge controller?
Not always, but usually. Generally, there is no need for a charge controller with the small maintenance, or trickle charge panels, such as the 1 to 5 watt panels. A rough rule is that if the panel puts out about 2 watts or less for each 50 battery amp-hours, then you don't need one.
Q: Why 12 Volt Solar Panels are 17 Volts?
The obvious question then comes up - "why aren't panels just made to put out 12 volts". The reason is that if you do that, the panels will provide power only when cool, under perfect conditions, and full sun. This is not something you can count on in most places. The panels need to provide some extra voltage so that when the sun is low in the sky, or you have heavy haze, cloud cover, or high temperatures*, you still get some output from the panel. A fully charged "12 volt" battery is around 12.7 volts at rest (around 13.6 to 14.4 under charge), so the panel has to put out at least that much under worst case conditions.
Q: What's A PWM solar charge controller ?
A PWM solar charge controller stands for “Pulse Width Modulation”. These operate by making a connection directly from the solar array to the battery bank. During bulk charging, when there is a continuous connection from the array to the battery bank, the array output voltage is ‘pulled down’ to the battery voltage. As the battery charges, the voltage of the battery rises, so the voltage output of the solar panel rises as well, using more of the solar power as it charges. As a result, you need to make sure you match the nominal voltage of the solar array with the voltage of the battery bank. *Note that when we refer to a 12V solar panel, that means a panel that is designed to work with a 12V battery. The actual voltage of a 12V solar panel, when connected to a load, is close to 18 Vmp (Volts at maximum power). This is because a higher voltage source is required to charge a battery. If the battery and solar panel both started at the same voltage, the battery would not charge.