Solar Data Systems, Inc. is a service partner of Solare Datensysteme GmbH, the manufacturer of Solar-Log® web-enabled solar PV monitoring, smart energy, and feed-in management. Solar-Log® hardware and software products are used in more than 120 countries for monitoring PV plants, optimizing self-consumption and managing energy fed into the power grid.
Solare Datensysteme GmbH is a subsidiary of BKW AG (Bern, Switzerland), a global company for energy and infrastructure with around 6,000 employees.
We are contributing to the successful integration of renewable energy into a smart power grid through the introduction of Solar-Log® products. Solar-Log® products help our customers make the transition to clean energy a reality, and contribute to the protection of the environment.
We are able to offer innovative and customer-specific energy solutions by anticipating global market needs. We work closely with our customers, keeping us ahead of
Solar-Log® is represented in more than 40 countries worldwide by branch offices, service partners, sales offices and distributors. Solar-Log® service partners and sales offices are located in The USA, France, Italy, Switzerland, the United Kingdom, Turkey, Australia, New Zealand, South East Asia, India, and Poland. Solar-Log® global headquarters is in Geislingen-Binsdorf, Germany.
A large portion of CO2 emissions worldwide come from energy produced from fossil fuels. CO2 emissions can be reduced with increased use of renewable energy. Our products and solutions actively promote the continuous production of energy from renewable resources and the direct consumption of this energy. A clean environment is essential for us!
Solar-Log® headquarters in Geislingen-Binsdorf is a representation of our commitment to the environment. The energy used in the building for daily work comes from renewable sources. The building is heated by hidden energy from and ice storage system. Two heat pumps first extract energy from the water in the storage tanks and then use this energy from the phase change (between liquid water and frozen ice), forming a large ice cube in the storage tank at the end of the heating phase. This cooling potential is used to keep the building cool during hot summer months.