Solar panels are coming, and they are going to be a big deal for homeowners.
The big question is: How much will it cost?
The good news: They’ll be cheap.
The bad news: It won’t be cheap at all.
As I wrote in July, it’s going to cost $5,000 or less to build and install a typical solar panel.
And that is the good news.
It will make solar panels cheap, as opposed to $50,000 to $100,000, which is how many solar panel installers expect to charge homeowners when they buy panels.
It’s not just that you can get solar panels for as little as $5 each, according to a recent report from GTM Research.
You can also install them for $20 a month.
That’s not bad for a solar system with a solar array of 1,000 panels.
(That includes the solar panels themselves, plus a solar panel feed, which converts sunlight into electricity.)
But if you’re building a home that has solar panels, you might want to look elsewhere.
A few years ago, GTM reported that solar panel costs had dropped dramatically over the past decade.
It has since dropped a bit more, but still more than half the cost of a typical panel.
The good news is that the cost per watt of solar panels has dropped by more than 50 percent in the past 15 years, according of GTM.
Solar panels will be cheap because they are energy efficient.
But it’s not the only reason they’re cheap.
The problem is that they aren’t.
In a study published in February by the American Institute of Architects, researchers found that solar panels can be much more expensive than energy efficiency measures.
The solar panels on average are more expensive to build than the building’s energy efficiency rating, which indicates how efficient it is to use energy to generate electricity.
The authors of the study said that this was because the efficiency measures were only taken as an average, and it’s possible to improve your solar panel efficiency by using other energy-efficient methods.
This is particularly true for panels that are smaller and have a lower voltage rating.
That means you need more energy to produce the same amount of energy.
The bad news is this is not necessarily true for the larger panels.
According to GTM, a typical residential solar panel will cost more than $150 per watt for larger panels, and that’s not even including the price of the solar feed, or the electricity required to power it.
The good News: You can get a solar PV system for as low as $10,000.
For $10 a month, you could get a 2-kilowatt solar panel for just $25.
That’s cheaper than the average rooftop solar system in the U.S. It’s not cheap, but you can do it.
You can also get a rooftop solar array for about $30,000 (plus $15,000 for your roof, and the $10 you paid to build it).
The downside: The bigger your solar system, the more expensive it will be.
If you’re trying to build something bigger than your average rooftop, you’re going to need to buy an inverter.
That inverter will charge the panels and keep the electricity flowing to your home.
Unfortunately, there are no cheap solar inverters.
You’ll have to pay about $10 per kilowatt-hour for a 5-kW inverter, according the Solar Energy Industries Association.
The American Institute for Architects has recommended buying a solar inverter for $2,000 per year, which isn’t cheap.
But if you want to build an 8-kw inverter that will charge a 6-kWh solar panel, it’ll cost you $10.
More to the point, there is no one size fits all solar inverting system.
In a typical system, you will have to purchase two or more different inverters, which adds up quickly.
There is a cost savings, but it’s unlikely you’ll be able to do that for the amount of money you’ll spend.
Some people might even consider getting an inverting unit with a larger capacity.
That would reduce the amount you pay to build your system.
But that would also mean you’ll have a bigger, heavier system.
If you’re looking for an inexpensive way to get your solar panels to work, this is probably not the system for you.