The degree to which the data or metadata is structured is referred to as its "granularity" . "Granularity" refers to how much detail is provided. Metadata with a high granularity allows for deeper, more detailed, and more structured information and enables greater levels of technical manipulation. A lower level of granularity means that metadata can be created for considerably lower costs but will not provide as detailed information. The major impact of granularity is not only on creation and capture, but moreover on maintenance costs. As soon as the metadata structures become outdated, so too is the access to the referred data. Hence granularity must take into account the effort to create the metadata as well as the effort to maintain it.
I have an off-grid system that I’m upgrading with more PV but since I’m going with an MPPT I need to replace all, superseded, panels. In the above article you’ve mentioned mono outperform poly in low light. My question is “by how much”? We are in a sub-tropical area that at certain times of the year can have many consecutive cloudy days and I’m trying to get an idea if it’s worth spending the extra $ on mono….?
Roof space is not an issue, nor is the temperature coefficient.
Other specs, if relevant, are currently 10xKC80, 24V as 12x2V AGM. PL40 being upgraded to a 60A MPPT.
Thanks for your help.
Protanopia, deuteranopia, protanomaly, and deuteranomaly are commonly inherited forms of red–green color blindness which affect a substantial portion of the human population. Those affected have difficulty with discriminating red and green hues due to the absence or mutation of the red or green retinal photoreceptors.   It is sex-linked : genetic red–green color blindness affects males much more often than females, because the genes for the red and green color receptors are located on the X chromosome , of which males have only one and females have two. Females (46, XX) are red–green color blind only if both their X chromosomes are defective with a similar deficiency, whereas males (46, XY) are color blind if their single X chromosome is defective.