When I first started researching this topic, I thought I had heard all the right things, but I still needed to be more specific with the numbers.
I was looking for something to be a definitive benchmark.
A number of people had done some analysis and the one that stood out the most was the Solar Energy Association (SEIA).
It was the one with the biggest solar panel installations, and I looked at it as a number to follow.
I didn’t want to just look at installations as numbers.
The SEIA installed around 17 million solar panels, but only the panels on my roof were actually solar.
I wanted to compare how much of those were actually installing solar, which was easy to do using the data on the Solar Insight project.
To do this, I downloaded all the solar panels on the SEIA website, checked out the actual numbers, and then converted them into solar energy using a formula that had a variable factor for each solar panel.
That way, I could compare the solar installation numbers to the actual energy produced by a solar panel and also compare it to the number of solar panels in a home.
In the end, I used SEIA’s solar installations to show how much solar is installed in each of the states that have solar.
As a result, I was able to compare the numbers with SEIA to get a number that would give a better idea of how much electricity is actually generated from solar.
For example, the U.S. has around 1.6 billion solar panels.
That means that, on average, we get about 3.6 percent of our energy from solar panels and around 0.6 megawatts per home.
That’s a lot of electricity.
Solar panels are cheap energy sources and I wanted the numbers to help me make a decision.
So I downloaded the SEIE installations from the beginning of 2012 and compared them to the total number of panels installed in the U