Permalink: https://photo.greenpeace.org/archive/Solar-Panels-on-Greenpeace-Warehouse-in-Beijing-27MZIFVQZAK9.htmlConceptually similarSolar Panels on Greenpeace Warehouse in BeijingGP04J3NCompleted★★★★Solar Panels on Greenpeace Warehouse in BeijingGP04J3PCompleted★★★★★★Solar Panels on Greenpeace Warehouse in BeijingGP04J3QCompleted★★★★★★Greenpeace China Solar Panels InstallationGP04JQOCompleted★★★★Greenpeace China Solar Panels InstallationGP04JQMCompleted★★★★Greenpeace China Solar Panels InstallationGP04JQLCompleted★★★★Greenpeace China Solar Panels InstallationGP04JQNCompleted★★★★Greenpeace China Solar Panels InstallationGP04JQPCompleted★★★★Greenpeace China Solar Panels InstallationGP04JQQCompleted★★★★View AllGP04J3OSolar Panels on Greenpeace Warehouse in BeijingGreenpeace's 5kw solar roof top project at its warehouse in Beijing. The project will be grid connected. This is the first batch of grid connected distributed solar project in China.Locations:Asia-Beijing-ChinaDate:8 Mar, 2013Credit:© Greenpeace / Yin KuangMaximum size:4368px X 2912pxKeywords:Campaigners-Climate (campaign title)-Day-Greenpeace offices-KWCI (GPI)-Outdoors-Renewable energy-Solar energy-Solar panelsShoot:Solar Panels on Greenpeace Warehouse in BeijingGreenpeace's 5kw solar roof top project at its warehouse in Beijing. The project will be grid connected. This is the first batch of grid connected distributed solar project in China. In October of last year China's State Grid Company released a new policy encouraging solar grid connections for individual households. With a new warehouse in Shunyi, on the outskirts of Beijing, Greenpeace East Asia decided to take advantage of this policy and installed solar panels on the warehouse's rooftop. The hope is to test just how easy (or hard) it is for Chinese individuals and business owners to switch to solar.After a month and a half application process we were approved by the State Grid and successfully installed 65 square meters of solar panels. When operating to full capacity they will generate around 5 kWh of electricity per hour. By day's end – with clear weather - it will be in total around 25 kWh. To give a sense of scale an average urban Chinese family consumes about 10 kWh per day.