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Overview Watts Up With That has a consumer rating of 4 stars from 1 review indicating that most customers are generally satisfied with their purchases.
View ratings trends. Add media. Top Positive Review. They were very knowledge both on the information before quote, and on the installation process itself.
Wattsup Solar are also very familiar with the Halifax Solar City program and will guide you through it with ease. When their crew came to site to install, they knocked on the door to let me know they were there, and came to tell me when they were done and what the next step would be.
When they left my house they ensured everything was cleaned up and i was satisfied. Overall they were brilliant, i give them 7 stars out of 5!
Steven Beaulieu 15 Nov Excellent experience! Mike, Sharron, Tom of the Watts Up team installed 20 panels for us and now the meter is chugging along in the astern direction - a nice change.
We had a big challenge with the configuration of our system due to the height of the structure. Mike came well prepared for the challenge.
Fantastic effort and fantastic results. Mike was prompt to answer any questions and guide me throughout the entire process. Only downside was then time of year when we installed - fall approaching the winter solstice.
Thanks Wattsup Solar for the excellent experience. Frank Davis 30 Oct Watts up solar did a really great job analyzing our power bill and matching it to a solar system that is wiping out our monthly power bill.
They obtained all the legal approvals and had the system quickly installed. We're really happy with their work.
Bob Richards 27 Oct Mike and his crew installed 20 x W panels with 20 x W micro inverters on my Garage in August of this year Mike and his crew were great to work with, showed up when they were scheduled to and did the work in a neat and timely fashion.
I am asked about my system regularly, and I am always quick to recommend Watts Up. Nova Scotia Power put in my new "Net Metering" digital meter effective September 1 and as of October 18 I have just received my first power bill.
I realize that my Solar power production will likely go way down over the winter, but I am still looking forward to the reduction in my bills.
It isn't often that you get to save both the planet and some money Steve Macfarlane 10 Mar Great bunch of installers. Installed 21 panels in one day even if the weather wasn't nice.
Can't explain how I feel when I see my power move in reverse. Had a couple issues but Michael owner took care of them ASAP. This is such a fantastic company!
After getting three quotes, Mike was the only one to suggest we put panels on our flat roof, as well as the pitched main roof. We almost doubled the production for our small house!
I recommend Wattsup Solar to anyone who will listen! Thanks Mike! We contacted every solar power provider in the book and Wattsup were the first to reply and the most thorough when they came to inspect our site.
The decision to work with them was easy. The installation took place ahead of schedule and all the staff involved were efficient and terrific.
Really happy we decided to go solar, and extremely happy we chose to work with Wattsup. Very happy with the job Mike and his crew did. Efficient and easy to deal with, the job as completed before the initial quoted deadline.
We would recommend them to anyone considering installing solar panels. Its exciting when you see your power meter turn backwards for the first time!
With a year old house, we were delighted when Wattsup Solar advised us that we could preserve the historic character of our home by installing the system on our garage as an alternative.
Wonderful and efficient company. Very pleased. Highly recommend!! I did a fair amount of research before committing to a solar power company.
I asked a lot of questions and the company that responded the most quickly, with reasonable answers, no matter how many times I asked the same question or needed further explanation was WattsupSolar.
I thought my first blog post should be non technical, and frankly the only non technical audio related subject I could think of that people may find interesting was listening tests - but I guess this is pretty fundamental subject for audio.
After all, it's the main thing that separates the extreme objectivists you don't need to listen it's all nonsense from the extreme subjectivists you don't need to measure it's all nonsense argument.
Its at the heart of the major discourse on Head-Fi - a poster says product xyz sounds great,another politely states your talking twaddle - of course they are hopefully arguing on the sound quality based upon their own listening tests, biases and preferences.
Indeed, I often read a post about a device I know well, and can't relate the posters comments with what I think about the device. But sometimes the poster simply gets it wrong, because they do not have the mental tools to accurately assess sound quality.
Over the many years I have developed listening tests that tries to objectively and accurately assess sound quality. These tests are by no means perfect, and I admit that listening tests are very hard and extremely easy to get wrong - that's why it's important to try to get more accurate results, as its very easy to go down the wrong path.
Another problem is sensitivity - some people hear massive changes, some can barely discriminate anything at all. Fortunately, I consider myself in the former camp, but I don't know how much is innate or through training I have done lots of tests in my time Certainly, having an objective methodology does help, even if it's only about being able to more accurately describe things.
I also would like to talk about how listening tests are actually used in my design methodology, and what it is I am trying to accomplish when designing.
Assumptions, Assumptions We all make assumptions; otherwise we couldn't get on with life, let alone get anything done.
But the key for designing is to test and evaluate one's assumptions, and verify that the assumptions make sense.
The key is about thinking where the assumptions lie and then evaluating whether the assumption is valid. For example, I am assuming you are an audiophile or somebody that is interested in audio.
Yes, otherwise why would you be on Head-Fi. I am also assuming you know who Rob Watts is. Not really, you may be new to Head-Fi or know nothing about Chord.
So quick summary - I am an audiophile, a designer of analogue electronics started designing my own gear in then in started designing DAC's.
Frustrated by the performance of DAC chips, in I acquired digital design skills and started designing my own DAC's creating pulse array DAC technology using a new device called FPGA's.
These devices allowed one to make your own digital design by programming an FPGA. I then became an independent design consultant, and started working with Chord, and the first product was the DAC This was unique, in that it was the first long tap length FIR filter the WTA filter.
In I started working with silicon companies, and designed a number of silicon chips for audio. Most of my activity was in creating IP and patenting it, then selling the patents.
Today, I only work on high end audio, having stopped working with silicon last year. From my beginnings as an audiophile, I was intrigued about the physiology of hearing and spent a lot of time reading up about how hearing works.
In particular, I was intrigued about how hearing as a sensory perception is constructed - we take our hearing for granted, but there is some amazing processing going on.
The invention of the WTA filter with the DAC 64 nicely exposes the conventional engineering assumption - that the length of an FIR filter an FIR filter is used in DAC's to convert the sampled data back into a continuous signal does not matter, that all we need is a suitable frequency response.
But if one looks into the maths of sampling theory, then it is clear that to perfectly recover the bandwidth limited signal in the ADC then an infinite tap length FIR filter is needed.
It is also obvious to me that if you had a small tap length filter, then the errors would present themselves as an error in the timing of transients.
Now a transient is when the signal suddenly changes, and from my physiology of hearing studies transients are a vital perception cue, being involved in lateral sound-stage positioning, timbre, pitch perception and clearly with the perception of the starting and stopping of notes.
So how are we to evaluate the changes in perception with tap length? Only by carefully structured listening tests.
Another area where there are assumptions being made is designing using psycho-acoustic thresholds. The rational for this is simple.
From studies using sine waves, we know what the human ear can detect in terms of the limits of hearing perception. So if we make any distortion or error smaller than the ear's ability to resolve this hear it then it is pointless in making it any better, as the ear can't detect it.
On the face of it, this seems perfectly reasonable and sensible, and is the way that most products are designed. Do you see the assumption behind this?
The assumption is that the brain is working at the same resolution as our ears - but science has no understanding of how the brain decodes and processes the data from our ears.
Hearing is not about how well our ear's work, but is much more about the brain processing the data. What the brain manages to achieve is remarkable and we take it for granted.
My son is learning to play the guitar, and every so often the school orchestra gives a concert. He was playing the guitar, along with some violins, piano, and a glockenspiel.
We were in a small hall; the piano was 30 feet away, violins and guitar 35 feet, glockenspiel 40 feet. Shut my eyes and you perceive the instruments as separate entities, with extremely accurate placement - I guess the depth resolution is about the order of a foot.
How does the brain separate individual sounds out? How does it calculate placement to such levels of accuracy? Psycho-acoustics does not have a depth of image test; it does not have a separation of instruments test; and science has no understanding of how this processing is done.
So we are existing with enormous levels of ignorance, thus it is dangerous to assume that the brain merely works at the same resolution as the ears.
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Get more reviews. Get more customers. I tested the foam applicator and have to admit that I don't care for it much,. My only problem with it being a cream stick formula is that I can mix a few drops in with my foundation.
Swatched heavily it is a bright golden cool tone Champagne shade. As this blends really well I don't see any skin tone having difficulties with the shade or tone.
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