Solar Panel and Inverter Recent Audio Lessons Learned

I am building a new home in California with a dedicated upstairs music room. California requires 2020 new home construction be equipped with solar panels to augment conventional electric power. The solar panels will be installed on the roof and located in the area directly above the music room ceiling. I am concerned about adverse impacts (such as RFI) on sound reproduction. Does anybody have current experience on whether they have experienced negative sound impacts attributable to solar panel inverters and battery storage devices, or implementation of effective mitigation measures? [NOTE: I am a novice in the area of residential solar energy and reluctant to rely on "canned" solar provider internet sources. I am looking for real experiences from true audio and music enthusiasts.] Thanks for your assistance.    
I'm using Enphase micro inverters with Tesla power wall, no issues with noise. I'm also connected to the grid.
Also have Enphase microinverters (IQ 7+) in a grid-tied system with no battery backup.

I haven't noticed any changes to how the system sounds whether the sun is shining or not.
Although this deals with a generator and transfer switch you may find it worthwhile to watch, the concepts are similar.

Michael Fremer posted this

Hi,I  will suggest you this grid-tie inverter from SMA is one of the most efficient and modern inverter units we’ve seen. It offers a flexible system design, with built-in power optimization. This inverter squeezes up to 97.6% of the available DC power into AC electricity when running close to its full 5,000-watt capacity.
While large single inverters might be efficient in the desert where you have the same light level to all panels, it does not work in the urban environment efficiently. The reason to have individual inverters for each panel is to maximize each panels efficiency. When the sun moves, not all panels receive the same light intensity, trees and other tall structures block the sun to different panels at different times of the day. When using a single inverter for the entire system, the lowest panel output limits the output of all panels in the system. This results in lower efficiency than using individual inverters for each panel.