11W 20W 60W 5V Mobile Solar Charger for outdoor biking hiking – nCHARGER-Store
LINKSOLAR

11W 20W 60W 5V Mobile Solar Charger for outdoor biking hiking

Regular price $55.00

11W 20W 60W super lightweight Solar Charger for mobile phone and power bank batteries.

11W Specs:

Model LS-11.0(5.0)                        Peak Power 11.0 W             

Open Voltage 6.5 V

Short Circuit Current(Isc) 2.1 A

Working Voltage (USB) 5.5 V

Working Current 2.0A Max, due to the location and sunlight have difference. winter performance lower than summertime.

Open size 245MMÅ~315MMÅ~1.5MM

Fold size 245MMÅ~15.75MMÅ~1.5MM

Net Weight 198g

1.Difference ’“ Peak power+/-5%… other specs +/-10% 

2. Based on the test ’“ intensity of light 1,000W/m2… light spectrum AM1.5… temperature 25℃  

designed for outdoor adventure.

For LS-20W 20Watt,5V 2A MAX,0.5kg Net weight.

more power compares with 11watt.

 

 

60Watt Solar blanket.

5V/9V/12V Dual DC Output, with a 19V /3A output.

Unfolded size:1310*350*3mm,

Folding size:350*200*50mm, Weight:1.4KG

 

 

 

Accessories:

 

watch the review from a customer here.

https://www.facebook.com/FatMongrels/posts/138430741030721

Charging a drone battery while remote bikepacking.

My drone that I carry on my bike is a DJI Mavic Air, fly more combo. Now charging the batteries for the drone has been done via a 20,000 mAh powerbank with 12v output on it. Note: Everything that I have with the drone and accessories is 100% bought by me.

On my Simpson Desert crossing on my fatbike I charged the powerbank via a 22 watt 5v solar panel, which in perfect sunlight conditions would take all day to charge. Then to charge a drone battery from flat to a fully charged state, this would take 50% of the powerbank for just for 15 minutes of flight time. So I had to be very selective about the usage of the drone.

Now my future bikepacking trip of a 2,500km/4 desert crossing of the Canning Stock Route in remote Western Australia needed a whole rethink to my charging setup. This trip will be a 2 month trip with no pubs, shops, servo’s or even a powerpoint on the side of the track! It also means carrying 1 month’s food on the bike as well. There will be one Aboriginal settlement at the halfway mark for my food drop for the next month’s riding.

The current charging setup just wasn’t going to cut it for 2 months of total isolation. My goal was to be able to charge a drone battery directly from a solar panel for the standard 1 hour charge. Don’t me wrong, the 22 watt, foldable solar panel on the front of the bike is brilliant for 5V charging, so why not go back to that company for a bigger one and that’s exactly what I did. A 60 watt 19V foldable solar panel, weighing 1.4kg. Now that’s a lot of weight for the average bikepacking trip, but remember this will be my nuclear powerplant for the totally isolated 2 month journey!

With the panel output at 19V, this needed to be stepped down to a precise 13.2V for the drone battery. So, a DC/DC buck convertor did the trick. The one I went with has a digital readout of voltage in and voltage out, but I could have gone with one with no readout, making the unit a little smaller. I 3D printed a case in ABS plastic for the buck and also printed in TPU (rubber) cable support protectors. The buck has two push buttons, the left one for turning the digital display on/off and the right for voltage in/voltage out.

After putting it all together, it was time to test it out and in just over one hour I had a fully charged drone battery and one happy camper!

Problem Solved.

 

 

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