Looking at the development trend of photovoltaic industry technology from Japan Photovoltaic Exhibition

Abstract From March 2nd to March 4th, 2016, Japan International Solar Photovoltaic Exhibition was held in Tokyo. This year's Japan Photovoltaic Exhibition is still very lively, you may be on the scene, you may not be there, but PV people have a clear feeling - the major manufacturers booths and products in the single crystal products...
From March 2nd to March 4th, 2016, Japan International Solar Photovoltaic Exhibition was held in Tokyo.
This year's Japan Photovoltaic Exhibition is still very lively, you may be on the scene, you may not be there, but PV people have a clear feeling - the monolithic products in the major manufacturers' booths and products have occupied "half of the country", and they are the main products. . Hanwha QCELLS launched the high-efficiency single crystal module Q.PEAK-G5 and double-glass single crystal components this year; Artes booth monocrystalline module products are also placed in a conspicuous position; Kyocera launched Rooflex roof monocrystalline module products; Monocrystalline component products for home roofs were exhibited; in addition, mainstream component manufacturers such as Jingao and Jingke also introduced single crystal products. Of course, the world's largest single crystal product manufacturer - Longji shares, its Le Ye PV also exhibited its own high-efficiency single crystal components.
The Japanese market has always been one of the most attractive markets for the photovoltaic industry. Every year, major manufacturers at the Japan Photovoltaic Exhibition will also present the most representative products, often reflecting current and future market trends. So why do single crystals become mainstream in the most attractive markets?
Japan is the world's major energy-consuming country and its energy is heavily dependent on imports. Japan, which has a shortage of resources, has been actively developing solar energy for many years. Solar technology has become an important part of Japan’s national development policy. With the launch of the Clean Energy Incentive Program in July 2012, Japan's solar installed capacity has been growing steadily. The BNEF report shows that the installed capacity in 2013 and 2014 is 7.1GW and 10.3GW, respectively, and 2015 is 12.3GW. In addition, the report also predicts that in 2016, Japan's PV installations will usher in a peak -14.3GW (data source China Energy News). The vast installed market has always been the focus of competition among major PV companies, and it has also greatly stimulated the photovoltaic manufacturing industry in Japan.
In addition, due to the impact of the on-grid tariff subsidy policy, the installation of photovoltaic cells and components has been greatly developed. Japan's solar power industry is now shifting toward innovative technologies and solutions, such as efficient production processes and lower costs. Therefore, such products and technologies, as well as the batteries and components of mainstream companies in Japan and overseas, are the focus of PV EXPO.
From the application side, in Japan, you can easily see single crystal photovoltaic panels appear in various occasions, building roofs, greenhouses, water surface photovoltaics... With government support, Japan's distributed photovoltaics have been in the past two years. Great development, the intensive, aesthetic, and more power generation of monocrystalline panels are of great significance here, and they are developing rapidly. In fact, there are many places in Japan where single crystal products are used. The following picture shows the hybrid photovoltaic building of the Tokyo Institute of Technology. The project is a research facility built on the Okayama Campus of the Tokyo Institute of Technology. It has two floors underground and seven floors above ground. The design uses 650kW of solar power and 100kW fuel cells to achieve self-sufficiency in electricity. In addition to the north side of the entire building, the outer walls of other sides are covered with solar panels, and the panels are also selected for monocrystalline panels in order to obtain maximum power generation. Looking up, the rows of neat monocrystalline panels are very eye-catching!
In addition, from the perspective of production supply, monocrystalline modules also occupy an absolute mainstream position in Japan. According to the statistics of the Japan Solar Power Generation Association (below), the total production of monocrystalline modules in Japan reached 771,532 kW in the first three quarters of fiscal 2015 (not counted in the fourth quarter), accounting for 57%, far exceeding the polycrystalline 43%. It can be seen that Japan attaches more importance to single crystal components than polycrystalline components.
It can be said that after the development of the previous year, the advantages of single crystal have been recognized by the industry and showed a strong returning trend. Combined with the technological development trend of the photovoltaic industry and national policy guidance, it is foreseeable that the single crystal will re-emerge in 2016.

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