Ok, so i checked a bit further and it turns out that in our climate, PV panels only around 10% capacity factor. So that's not very good compared to their price, the increased fire risk, which you don't feel like discussing think i get why, it's an bad deal. So better only focus on everything that's sounds nice claim a few disasters as all due to the human made climate change, who cares about facts right?You read it: that number was given for information and only the actual generation figure was used in the comparison.
In the Netherlands they made those mistakes too, that's why for example, you can find a whole lot of Mitsubishi Outlander PHEV's for sale because after all the government funding(subsidies, tax exemptions, etc. etc. ) they where almost free. They now changed the rules a bit but down the line not much has changed, the PHEV have been replaced as most of them are leased so they only last 3 years, and down the lane there is a whole lot of stock but much smaller demand. Hurah for saving the environment right?
Same with PV panels, there is still a lot of money being paid by the government for it and because of that a lot of people have PV panels on their home. But without government funding it would actually cost money, energy suppliers are losing money on getting solar power back into the network. And no that's not going to change if more people have PV panels, that's all down to that earlier mentioned 10% at best
But not a single coal or Bio-lies power plant can be turned off because of the PV capacity. Because it's one directional thinking, we need to find better solutions because PV panels are simply not going to work in this climate, at least they won't be able to provide a substancial part of the total power requirements