Inverter Generators Explained: Pros & Cons in 4 steps // Comparison Vs. Normal Generator

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Renewable Energy Engineer & Off Grid specialist Jesse Gorter explains in 4 steps what the Differences, Pros & Cons are between Inverter and Traditional Generators.

00:00 INTRO
06:06 FUEL
07:18 TIPS

The content of this video is for information purposes only. If you choose to use any information provided through this video, you do so at your own risk. Viewing and/or listening to this video does not form a professional relationship of any kind. All rights reserved. COPYRIGHT Solar Solution.

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28 comentários em “Inverter Generators Explained: Pros & Cons in 4 steps // Comparison Vs. Normal Generator

  1. Don't forget the big one if you will only use a generator for emergencies, like after a hurricane or ice storm, which can take out your electric service for a few days after they hit.
    Unlike gasoline, you can store propane forever, since it will never degrade in storage like gasoline and diesel will, especially in a hot climate. Propane tanks bought on the internet, then filled by you, can sit inside your garage or shed forever. (Don't store them out in the rain, because they will rust and could eventually leak, since they are made of steel.) If you have a bunch of filled propane tanks, you won't find yourself waiting in a long line waiting to buy gasoline after a storm cuts off your power. Not only is storing a lot of gasoline dangerous, but it becomes useless after about a year. And few gasoline stations can pump fuel with the grid down. I like the 30 pound propane tanks, since they aren't too heavy when full of liquid propane. Aluminum tanks are lighter, but quite expensive.
    Some generators can also run on natural gas, which is probably the best solution if you have gas service to the building. Generators which can run on either propane or gasoline aren't that much more expensive than the ones which can only use gasoline. Always run a gasoline generator until it is out of fuel, unless you plan to use it again within a month. If you let gasoline sit in it for years, it won't start when you need it. That is another good thing about using propane. You just shut it off, and roll it inside.
    You need to change the oil in an air cooled generator every couple of days of continuous use because most of the smaller ones don't have oil filters to trap tiny metal particles from normal engine wear. Changing the oil every 24 hour day of use, is even better. Change the oil after the first hour of use of a new generator, and observe how much metal is floating around in the oil under a bright light. You don't want those metal particles grinding away at your motor's bearings. They are why your car has an oil filter.
    Obviously, generating your own power using any generator is always much more expensive than buying electricity from the grid. And in hot, humid climates, where a lot of air conditioning capacity is needed, even solar can rarely beat the grid because the AC needs to run a significant portion of the night. Humid air cools slowly at night, so buildings stay hot inside all night.
    In the USA, many people connect generators to their 240 volt electric clothes dryer plug receptacle using a heavy #10 or #8 AWG copper cable, which they made with a male plug on both ends of the electric cord. Of course, they first need to disconnect the home from the grid by turning off the main breaker in order to avoid overloading the generator by trying to power the entire area. A live male plug can be deadly if you touch any exposed terminals while the generator is running, or the home is still connected to the grid with the dryer end plugged in, and the generator end unplugged, and you touch the exposed terminals. It is usually illegal too, but thousands of people still do it after hurricanes take out the grid during the hot, humid summers. They call such extension cords, 'suicide cords', for a reason.

  2. Thanks for that amazingly simple explanation! Based on the information you shared, I believe the inverter will be the better option for my application!

  3. thank you for the great informative video. do you think that these free energy flywheel generators actually work? as you are an electrical engineer?

  4. Hi! Which type generator would you suggest for an outside church revival in a parking lot? I would use it for amplifiers, keyboard, passive and non-passive speakers etc….

  5. If I buy a Generac or Champion standby generator I should not use it to power my computer or home stereo? Is the power from these generators that dirty to run these and will damage them?

  6. Idk where the hell he got those analogies from lmfao they made no fucking sense at all

  7. You can only use an inverter generator to power computer equipment and other sensitive electronic equipment. Power tools is ok for a Normal generator. If you live in the UK a Honda 2000 should be enough to meet your TV and gaming needs. You want to run a kettle and a microwave too. Then buy two Honda 2000 inverter generators and set them up in parallel. Honda is the best and their second hand prices show this.

  8. Is it possible to take a conventional AC generator and then hook it up to a separate inverter mounted outside the frame of the generator?

  9. Thank you so much. I'm also impressed that a person of your standing takes the time to give great advice and you get right to the point.

  10. Major draw back not mentioned conventional gen operates in the rain other will get destroyed

  11. Consider an electric powered boat, such as an English narrow canal boat, directly driven by an electric motor powered by a bank of batteries. That battery bank can be recharged partially by solar panels augmented by a desiel generator or inverter. In this scenario I assume that when needed the generator or inverter can run at an efficient constant speed to recharge the battery bank. So which makes more sense, a generator or an inverter? The waste heat of the engine and motor would be scavenged to heat a water tank providing domestic hot water and radiant heat which would, of course, need circulating electric pumps also drawing power from the battery bank. Would an inverter be smaller/ less horsepower for the same output? Would it be quieter?

  12. Excellent video. Also awesome accent, I was waiting for you to say "We've been expecting you Mr. Bond."

  13. I assume the inverter generator at full load is less efficient than the regular generator at full load.

  14. Brilliant! Not a lot of jibber jabber to string it out like American video posts. This guy knew his game and cut right to the chase- thumbs definitely up.

  15. For a full house load are you telling me that a coven. get. is better than a inv. ten.? Which brand or make is best? I will only use this get. when the grid is down. Thanks!

  16. Since most newer appliances have more sensitive electronics and some have computer boards wouldn't a inverter be a safer one to have that has more of a even power output , so there would not be any power spikes or surges to burn those computer controls out ?

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