Using Solar battery for DAC and Pre-amp

I did a minor science project yeasterday. I used Solar panel to charge my solar pure sine wave inverter battery at day time. Then I used the battery to power my Oppo 205 anb Sennheiser earphone amp. The result is super. A day sun shine will charge 100% of battery. Then I have 5 hr of of energy to power my audio equipments. The 12V to 110V pure sine wave inverter battery gives much clean power source (no noise for power grid) and it's 100% carbon free clean energy. I urge audiophile to explorer this option of new energy source: clean and pure.
Good for you junzhang10! Nothing better than battery power for a low-current device!
I think there was someone on here that uses a batter power supply and solar to power their whole system. if memory serves He used a goal zero Yeti and clamed it was very good. and powered his system for many hours.  

it intrigues me as i have bad power in my building  and the thought of being off grid for my system is an intriguing thought.
You can still charge your solar battery with 110V AC during rainy days and still beable to use the pure sine wave power source your low current components.
just want to add a few notes to this topic.  Using solar to charge and using battery to power your systems is a wonderful idea.  My only concerns here is how are you going to regulate that power so that you can use it.  Dc is great but dc do fluctuate at a certain voltage.  Your regulator has to provide constant voltage and amperage.  Just my opinion.  
I bought a solar battery pack with inverter. 12V to 110V pure sine wave. The batter is Li battery which is very light and provide very constant  DC voltage.
Using Lithium might be convience, due to being light & portable and has a capability to last longer.   In my experiences using DC,  I feel AGM deep cycle type battery will give you a better choice in dynamic and transients.  
Batteries give an exceptionally flat DC power supply....,..But getting it to a usable voltage for your equipment (AC or DC) is the tricky part. Most transformers / inverters rely on some kind of switching circuit that messes up the "pure" current you started with.

Just because an inverter says pure sine wave doesn’t mean that it is and a true "audiophile" grade inverter (if they even make then) will be extremely expensive. Which model are you using? Did you research what the sine waves really like like on an oscilloscope?
PS. I know there are many things people claim to hear that can not be measured by state of the art equipment. But power coming in is not one of them. The DC voltage is either perfectly flat or its not. And AC is a perfect sine wave with the proper voltage or its not. You can see this to the microvolt with the proper scope.
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