Growatt’s New MIN2500-6000TL-X Smart Residential Inverter

The inverter features dual MPP trackers, type II SPD on DC side and supports export control with a touch key and OLED display.

Growatt MIN2500-6000TL-X Inverter

The Growatt MIN2500-6000TL-X is the company’s most up-to-date smart inverter solution for rooftop solar systems.

The company’s next generation smart residential inverter came into the limelight after it was recently approved by Australia’s Clean Energy Council (CEC) for installation under the Renewable Energy Certificate scheme.

In 2009, Australia announced its attractive FiT policy promoting the solar boom in 2010. A capacity of 383MW was added that year alone. By the end of 2018 over two million rooftop systems had been connected, making Australia the country with the highest installed per capita PV capacity. One in five households in Australia now has rooftop solar. For nine years Growatt claims to have shipped about 200,000 inverter solutions to Australia, which means one out of ten rooftop systems is now using Growatt inverters.

The latest residential inverter MIN is a step further to strengthen its market position. MIN uses ‘aerospace grade’ flame-retardant lightweight materials, making it easy to carry and install. It’s approximately 35% lighter than other common inverters and a 5kW Growatt MIN weighs about 10.8kg. It’s of compact design and elegant looking. Its OLED display with touch button is the design customised for Australian consumers according to their preference.

Designed with the standard USB and RS485 interface, the user can choose other configuration options such as WiFi, GPRS, 4G etc. After setting up the USB + RF communication module, the system can be monitored, to read power production and flow from smart devices by logging on Growatt OSS (Online Smart Service) platform.

It also features a higher efficiency of up to 98.4% and better protection for PV systems with type II SPD and optional AFCI.

Ayush Verma

Ayush Verma

Ayush is a staff writer at saurenergy.com and writes on renewable energy with a special focus on solar and wind. Prior to this, as an engineering graduate trying to find his niche in the energy journalism segment, he worked as a correspondent for iamrenew.com.

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