Solar energy FAQ's
We’re here to answer your questions and provide verifiable evidence as to why Rayton Solar is one of best solar companies to invest in.
What are solar panels made of?
Where are solar panels produced?
The majority of solar installations in the United States (80%) use imported panels. The raw materials are sourced from all over the world, most notably from Malaysia (36 percent), South Korea (21 percent), China, Thailand, and Vietnam each contributing 8 to 9 percent. Rayton Solar is one of the few American solar cell manufacturers that is less expensive ($0.24 per Watt solar cells vs. $0.46 avg. per Watt cost)
What is Rayton Solar's main mission in the solar energy industry?
To create the world’s most cost-effective solar cells to reduce energy costs, contribute more towards advancements in sustainable manufacturing technologies, and transform the main energy source of the world.
WHAT IS REGULATION A+ EQUITY CROWDFUNDING?
what is kerf loss?
Kerf is defined as the width of material that is being removed by a cutting process. In the case of a diamond wire saw which is the conventional tool for cutting a silicon ingot, kerf loss is high—upwards of 50% of the silicon is wasted. Additionally, these methods are limited in their capacity— wafers cannot be cut thinner than 80-200 microns due to mechanical friction. In contrast, our method has the capacity to create a 2-micron thick solar cell wafer with zero waste, using a far more efficient semiconductor material in Gallium Arsenide.
Where can I find company reviews of Rayton Solar?
Can I receive a refund if I invest?
Do you anticipate listing Rayton Solar shares on an exchange either before or after the product is developed?
What do you see as the biggest obstacle for solar energy? How does Rayton Solar plan to address that?
Who is your top competition? What sets your company apart?
There are a few main competitors, but neither can compete with Rayton Solar when it comes to projected cost and technology. Rayton Solar is the only company using particle accelerator technology that’s capable of reducing the cost of gallium arsenide and other raw super-semiconductor materials in order to bring solar power to mass-market affordably.