Xantrex XW6048 Grid-Tied System Configuration Question

a1certifieda1certified Registered Users Posts: 34 ✭✭

I purchased a home in Colorado and inherited a solar electricity system that I think is not working as expected. As a point of reference, I do have an Outback grid-tied system back home in Maryland that has been functioning since around 2008.

The Colorado system is a Xantrex XW6048 single inverter with about 4kW of PV in two strings going to 2 MPPT60-150 charge controllers and a 48V 415AH battery bank.

As mentioned the system is grid tied and the odd behavior is that when the grid is active (AC1 input), the system never inverts available DC power from PV. It always stays in AC Passthrough mode. I know there is PV available because when I shut off the AC1 input breaker (disconnecting from grid), the system immediately goes to inverting PV and battery power to supply the loads (have been running in the 400-800W range this morning).

The system is generally with the default settings as I did a system reset to factory defaults earlier. I would think that out of the box, the system would take any available PV power and power loads up to its max collection capacity and then supply the rest with the grid like my Outback system does in Maryland.

And since I never noticed this in Maryland since my system is also designed to sell-back excess PV to the grid, the Colorado system seems to throttle itself down to the current load. i.e. if my loads are 350W, it will supply that amount of power. If I turn on more stuff and bring the load up to 750W, it will power up to supply that load. And when I then turn off these additional loads, the supplied PV power goes back down the supply only the lower load.

The behavior that I would expect is that when there is PV power available, it would a) charge up the batteries and b) power the loads up to its supply potential. It would then use the grid to supplement either a) or b) if the loads are greater than the available PV. If the available PV is greater than a) + b), then it should sell that power back to the grid. Ideally, my system would maintain the batteries at full continually and float it indefinitely until there was a power outage. Assuming the batteries were kept fully charged, any PV power above and beyond my loads plus whatever is needed to float the battery bank should be sold. As it's a vacation house and the loads are nominal 85% of the year, I would expect that there would be an excess of PV generated compared to total loads over the course of a year, but that has not been the case. I did hook up a ComBox while here at the house this week and can see this behavior clearly.

Any suggestions on what to look for in the configuration? I am assuming a) the system is wired correctly (there was a business card of a solar company inside the inverter when I opened it up, but a phone call to the number on the card yielded a disconnected message) and b) that it was functioning fine at some point in time before I purchased the house. I'm assuming the solar has been with the house since it was built in 2008. Thanks for your thoughts.

Comments

  • EstragonEstragon Registered Users Posts: 3,621 ✭✭✭✭✭

    According to a manual I found online, it looks to me like grid support is disabled by default.

    There are also settings for battery voltage etc which may need changing from defaults.

    Off-grid.  
    Main daytime system ~4kw panels into 2xMNClassic150 370ah 48v bank 2xOutback 3548 inverter 120v + 240v autotransformer
    Night system ~1kw panels into 1xMNClassic150 700ah 12v bank morningstar 300w inverter
  • a1certifieda1certified Registered Users Posts: 34 ✭✭

    Grid support is enabled. And I think I found the problem. I had set Grid Support Voltage too high at 56V. I guess resting battery voltage was lower than that so it wasn't "supporting". I set the Grid Support Voltage to 54.6V (what Fullriver publishes as its recommended float voltage) and it appears to be functioning as expected now. I will continue to observe and see what happens. But a smile is on my face now!

  • a1certifieda1certified Registered Users Posts: 34 ✭✭

    I also updated the firmware of the two MPPT60's as well. I wouldn't have expected that to be necessary to get this basic functionality, but you never know, because I think I've tried this combination of configuration voltages before and it didn't result in the expected behavior!

    Now I just have to contact Schneider and inform them that their wattage calculation for battery output is way off. I *wish* I were drawing 427,000 W from the batteries, but it's really usually just a couple of hundred watts going back and forth.

  • a1certifieda1certified Registered Users Posts: 34 ✭✭

    My new problem I discovered overnight. Despite the system being in AC-Passthrough mode overnight (no PV input), the battery appears to be self draining until it hits my "recharge voltage" of 51V. The inverter then goes through a charge cycle and seems to leave the battery bank at about 54V. But then there is a continuous drift down of the voltage down to "recharge" and cycle starts again.

    My understanding in AC-passthrough mode, all the loads are supplied by the grid as I desire. I want my batteries essentially to always have a full charge and not cycle. The previous night (before I got things working for accepting PV during the day as a result, I think, of a firmware upgrade) the battery bank seemed to sit happily at 55 volts, also in AC-passthrough mode.

    When I went to check the charge controllers last night (about 11:30PM), they were reading Absorb mode and "Low Light". This to me, sounds fishy. I would think they should be in standby of some sort. I read somewhere something about a phenomenon where the batteries would drain back to the panels if their Voltage is lower than Battery Voltage. Aren't there diodes of some sort that prevent that?

    First night (no drainage):

    Last night (drainage):

    System diagram (typical overnight):

    Any thoughts?

  • EstragonEstragon Registered Users Posts: 3,621 ✭✭✭✭✭

    51v is just about the resting voltage (no loads or charge source) of a fully charged bank. With a bit of wire loss and/or measurement error, you appear to be running absorb cycles on a fully charged bank. Voltage hits Vabs almost immediately, which confirms a full bank.

    I'd set the recharge voltage a bit lower to prevent this.

    Off-grid.  
    Main daytime system ~4kw panels into 2xMNClassic150 370ah 48v bank 2xOutback 3548 inverter 120v + 240v autotransformer
    Night system ~1kw panels into 1xMNClassic150 700ah 12v bank morningstar 300w inverter
  • mike95490mike95490 Solar Expert Posts: 8,253 ✭✭✭✭✭

    The better charge controllers built since the 80's, have integral Blocking Diode Function ( using a FET of some sort) built into them. And if the diode was not there, the loss is usually pretty low, especially if you have a high voltage array and MPPT controller

    Powerfab top of pole PV mount | Listeroid 6/1 w/st5 gen head | XW6048 inverter/chgr | Iota 48V/15A charger | Morningstar 60A MPPT | 48V, 800A NiFe Battery (in series)| 15, Evergreen 205w "12V" PV array on pole | Midnight ePanel | Grundfos 10 SO5-9 with 3 wire Franklin Electric motor (1/2hp 240V 1ph ) on a timer for 3 hr noontime run - Runs off PV ||
    || Midnight Classic 200 | 10, Evergreen 200w in a 160VOC array ||
    || VEC1093 12V Charger | Maha C401 aa/aaa Charger | SureSine | Sunsaver MPPT 15A

    solar: http://tinyurl.com/LMR-Solar
    gen: http://tinyurl.com/LMR-Lister ,

  • a1certifieda1certified Registered Users Posts: 34 ✭✭

    I set the recharge voltage down to 50V and it seems to have calmed it down. In trying to isolate where the fault was I had shut off the inverter function and shut off the battery and PV breakers. So the only thing connected to the DC side was the XW6048 charger. In wanting to harvest some solar this bright, sunny Colorado day, I turned the chargers back on and turned on the inverter in the XW6048. As before, it harvested some solar but now the system is back in AC passthrough mode. I'm beginning to question the charge controller(s) at this point. But will fiddle with the grid support parameters for a little bit.

  • a1certifieda1certified Registered Users Posts: 34 ✭✭

    Without the diode (or at least a functioning diode), would the loss go up at night when presumably the voltage (and amperage) of the panels should go to zero?

  • EstragonEstragon Registered Users Posts: 3,621 ✭✭✭✭✭

    Did you close the battery breaker first and let the controllers boot fully before closing th pv breakers? Odd things can happen if CCs see pv before bank voltage.

    Is battery voltage over grid support voltage?

    Off-grid.  
    Main daytime system ~4kw panels into 2xMNClassic150 370ah 48v bank 2xOutback 3548 inverter 120v + 240v autotransformer
    Night system ~1kw panels into 1xMNClassic150 700ah 12v bank morningstar 300w inverter
  • a1certifieda1certified Registered Users Posts: 34 ✭✭

    Don't recall the order I flipped the switches. Didn't consider the fact that it might make a difference. I will certainly use the correct order going forward.

    I would like selling to occur only when the battery bank is full and there is excess PV on top of any charging needs. So I purposely set the grid support voltage high. I started with 53V. But the system was doing this odd flip back and forth thing between PV charging and supply loads and PV just charging and inverter supplying loads from grid. This was with about 600-700W reported PV coming in. I lowered the grid support voltage to 52.4V and that seemed to have cured the flip-flop thing. But I want to be sure that when the sun is down that the system has a fully charged battery bank.

    I'm a little perplexed at why the system was pulling in 1300W yesterday and only mid 600W today. Seemed to be about as sunny. We'll see what happens tomorrow. I'll recycle the charge controllers and boot them up in the proper order tonight. Maybe that was it.

  • mcgivormcgivor Solar Expert Posts: 2,842 ✭✭✭✭✭
    edited March 11 #12

    The 60-150 controller has a relay disconnect in low light conditions, the controller status is what the controller was doing prior to disconnect, example, this morning before sunrise mine said low light, scrolling down it displays float, which is what the last state the system was at yesterday.

    When the firmware was updated were all the settings checked to verify they were at the same values prior to the update?

    1500W, 6× Schutten 250W Poly panels , Schneider MPPT 60 150 CC, Schneider SW 2524 inverter, 400Ah LFP 24V nominal battery bank 
    Second system 1890W  3 × 300W No name brand poly, 3×330 Sunsolar Poly panels, Morningstar TS 60 PWM controller, no name 2000W inverter 400Ah FLA 24V nominal used for water pumping and day time air conditioning.  
    5Kw Yanmar clone single cylinder air cooled diesel generator for rare emergency charging and welding.
  • a1certifieda1certified Registered Users Posts: 34 ✭✭

    Yes, I've double and tripled checked the settings. That being said, I'm still fiddling with them to try to get the system to behave as I expect.

    The issue I'm scratching my head about now is how much internal discharge a battery bank like this is expected to have? These are brand new AGM batteries.

    This is a snapshot of the last couple of hours -- since sunset. One can see in the blue line that the battery voltage slowly drifts down and then the inverter charges it for a few minutes. Then the voltage slowly drifts down again. I'm going to see how many times it hits the 50V recharge threshold overnight. This is with no loads. The inverter is in AC-passthrough mode.

  • mcgivormcgivor Solar Expert Posts: 2,842 ✭✭✭✭✭

    Looking at the above graphic, the battery voltage drops to just above 50V, it is normal for the voltage to drop to a stable value. The recharge setpoint prompts a charge which lasts a few minutes pushing the voltage up to 60V, this process will repeat itself. There appears to be a minor draw on the battery judging from the current, which increases as the voltage drops, which is normal , probably the devices self consumption. This appears to be a normal standby charging profile, keeping the batteries in a float condition, the float voltage would be dependent on the battery manufacturers specifications. Actual voltage may vary due to temperature compensation, but the battery will never hold 60V, even if physically disconnected it will settle to a value in the 50-51V range.

    1500W, 6× Schutten 250W Poly panels , Schneider MPPT 60 150 CC, Schneider SW 2524 inverter, 400Ah LFP 24V nominal battery bank 
    Second system 1890W  3 × 300W No name brand poly, 3×330 Sunsolar Poly panels, Morningstar TS 60 PWM controller, no name 2000W inverter 400Ah FLA 24V nominal used for water pumping and day time air conditioning.  
    5Kw Yanmar clone single cylinder air cooled diesel generator for rare emergency charging and welding.
  • a1certifieda1certified Registered Users Posts: 34 ✭✭
    edited March 11 #15

    The battery manufacturer publishes a recommended float charge voltage of 54.6V. So that's what I have my inverter and charge controllers set to. What you're saying is that the actual float voltage of the resting battery bank should be in the 50-51V range? Is my recharge voltage of 50V reasonable considering I want the batteries always fully charged? Can I expect that the change over time as the batteries age? They are brand new right now. And am I correct in understanding that this overnight behavior of these "mini charges" would not be considered any sort of "cycling" of the batteries and shortening their lifespan? Ideally, these batteries are kept at float continuously unless there is an outage. At which time I've programmed the low battery cutout to be at 48V. Probably conservative considering the number/length of outages I expect around here. I think the factory default was 44V?

    It looks like the "mini charge" from last night held until about 6AM at which time another "mini charge" occurred. Interestingly, there had to be two more in a short time period. This bolsters your theory that it may have something to do with system drainage? Perhaps the charge controllers were waking up and draining power? Is there any way to have all the system components draw power from the grid instead of the battery to prevent this phenomenon? The system currently looks like it is trying to hit bulk voltage of 58.8V. I will find out today if the system is smart enough to get to bulk/absorb before selling.

  • EstragonEstragon Registered Users Posts: 3,621 ✭✭✭✭✭

    To clarify, resting voltage is what the fully charged bank will settle at if disconnected, roughly 51v.

    Over time (weeks-months) this resting voltage will drop as self-discharge reduces the state of charge. The rate of self-discharge varies with battery construction, chemistry, and temperature.

    To offset this self-discharge, the bank can be charged with a full bulk/absorb cycle periodically, or held at float voltage (~54v) more or less continually. If the batteries are flooded, they should be bulk/absorb cycled every couple of weeks to avoid stratification.

    At 48v, the bank is ~50% SOC, which is about as low as you want it to go. Unless you have large, shortish loads (eg pumps) which will sag voltage causing false LBCO hits, this is probably a good value.

    With no light, the CC should sleep, using maybe a few watts. With enough light for voltage, it should wake up and use more.

    Off-grid.  
    Main daytime system ~4kw panels into 2xMNClassic150 370ah 48v bank 2xOutback 3548 inverter 120v + 240v autotransformer
    Night system ~1kw panels into 1xMNClassic150 700ah 12v bank morningstar 300w inverter
  • a1certifieda1certified Registered Users Posts: 34 ✭✭

    Things seem to be working as expected after a period of parameter tweaking and firmware updating. Thanks for all of the guidance and suggestions.

    One observation and one more question:

    Observation - It seems that at the end of the day, the inverter doesn't respect the Grid Support Voltage.

    This is yesterday. One can see at the end of the day, around 18:00, the voltage of the battery going down as the amount of PV available is also going down. My Grid Support Voltage with selling enabled is set to 54.6V (which is the float voltage recommended by the battery manufacturer). One observes that early in the day the inverter is trying to maintain about 54.6V pretty successfully and in the process is powering all my loads and selling to the grid. Why there is so much back and forth of flow (evidenced by the wild undulations of the amperage readings) is still a mystery to me. I don't recall my Outback system at home doing this. I payed with the Grid Support Voltage later in the day and did some more troubleshooting/tweaking. But at the end of the day, the system was continuing to sell to the grid from the battery until the voltage was about 52.7V at which point I shut off the selling/grid support functions and let the system settle into a resting mode. As expected the voltage drifted downwards slowly over night ending up around 50.5V this morning when I did more fiddling with the system.

    This is today so far and I'm please that there are now no more "mini-charges" happening overnight. The "down" period was me shutting off the system to swap my charge controllers as part of my diagnostic process of figuring out why I'm only getting half-power from my system (bad charge controller). And then the other down period about 09:30 is me updating the firmware of the inverter. Since then the system is keeping around 54.6V nominal while supplying all the loads and selling to the grid. Still perplexed at the frequent shifting of positive and negative flows to/from the battery evidenced by the amperage readings, but perhaps that is just the nature of the selling feature? I'll be interested to see if the firmware update improves the end-of-day functioning of the transition from Selling to AC-Passthrough as the sun goes down. I don't want to sell down into battery capacity.

    So the Question - Both the inverter and the charge controller have a setting for Maximum Charge Rate (%). The default from the factory is 100% for both. My understanding of batteries is that you want to limit the charging current to about 0.2C. In my case of 415AH capacity, the maximum charging amperage should be 83A (@48V nominal). But there are settings in the Inverter for Maximum Bulk Charge Current, Maximum Absorb Charge Current, and Maximum Float Charge Current, all of which I have set to 83A. (As an aside, why aren't there the same settings in the Charge Controller settings? Does the CC just work off of what is set in the Inverter?)

    In a nutshell, my question is what does the Maximum Charge Rate (%) set/control? My assumption is that it is the percentage of the Maximum Bulk/Absorb/Float Charge Current that I have set up elsewhere. So if I were to set the Maximum Charge Rate (%) to 10%, then it would only allow a 8.3A charge current? What situations would require this sort of adjustment versus just changing the absolute Maximums in the other three settings? And since the Charge Controller only has settings for the Maximum Charge Rate (%) and not the absolute Amperage maximums, I have to assume it uses whatever is plugged into the inverter?

  • a1certifieda1certified Registered Users Posts: 34 ✭✭

    After watching this system work (remotely alas) for a few weeks, I still have the above questions about the charge rates.

    One other question regards the observation that as the PV wattage in increases, the loads also increase, and furthermore it seems the spread between PV watts in and Sold watts increases (more losses somewhere). Is this just inherent in the design of the system or is there some potential "issue" that might be worth investigating.

    This screenshot shows mid morning.

    By wattage, looks like full sun in the sky. Looks like it's still in the 180 minute absorb time window, if that makes a difference. This is an unoccupied house. You can see that the loads are very constant throughout the night. There is nothing that really changes during the day with the loads. Yet you can see that once the system starts generating PV watts, the load starts to gradually rise. And the delta between the PV watts input (purple) and the Grid watts out (sell, red) starts to widen as the power goes up. To my eye, it looks like more than the rise in the load but that could be a subject of debate.

    In the end, this is just a curiousity. I'm very pleased that the system appears to be making more power than the house is consuming (300 some kWH per month per my past utility bills) and am looking forward to seeing the next bill which should reflect almost a full month of proper operation.

  • EstragonEstragon Registered Users Posts: 3,621 ✭✭✭✭✭

    As current increases, heating and wire losses will also increase in both the charge controller and inverter so to me, the graph looks pretty normal. Others with experience with this equipment may see something else though.

    Off-grid.  
    Main daytime system ~4kw panels into 2xMNClassic150 370ah 48v bank 2xOutback 3548 inverter 120v + 240v autotransformer
    Night system ~1kw panels into 1xMNClassic150 700ah 12v bank morningstar 300w inverter
  • a1certifieda1certified Registered Users Posts: 34 ✭✭
    Thanks for the perspective.  I'm kind of in agreement.  I don't quite understand why the perceived LOAD would trend up as a result of these physics-induced loss of efficiency phenomenons.

    What has really been puzzling me, however, is this behavior which I noticed from the get-go.  I've only just figured out when it happens, but would love an explanation of why it is happening.  







    The first graph is the same graph as the one in the above post, just later in the day when the solar harvest is just about done.  Shows PV input (purple) and amount being sold to the grid (red).  The bottom graph is the same day at the same time just from the perspective of the battery bank.  Here the battery bank voltage (blue) is plotted against the current going in and out of the bank (red).

    The bizarre thing is that for the first couple of hours, things seem nice and orderly.  The sun comes out, the panels produce power, the panels charge up the battery bank from the insensible losses overnight, then the inverter sells the rest to the grid.  As expected, as the PV generated goes up, the energy sold to the grid rises in lock-step (ignoring the small incremental loss of efficiency as the panels start generating more power).  But around 10AM, something fundamentally changes.  I see wild fluctuations in power readings showing power going into the batteries, the bank voltage going up above the sell voltage, then the inverter drawing out power from the bank shooting the bank voltage below the sell voltage.  Then the panels again charge up the batteries but within seconds the bank voltage is again above the sell voltage and power is again drawn out of the bank by the inverter to sell to the grid.  This cycle repeats for the rest of the day until the sun goes down and the battery bank goes into rest mode and the inverter goes into AC passthrough mode.

    I've tried playing with the grid support voltage, the float voltage in the inverter and each of the charge controllers. From what I can tell, it doesn't matter if the inverter float voltage is above or below the charge controller float voltage or if the float voltage is above or below the grid support sell voltage.

    The only thing I'm able to conclude is that this phenomenon occurs at the end of the minimum absorption time (currently set at 180 minutes which I think was the default).  This is a AGM bank of 415AH capacity (brand new batteries) that is always kept full (no regular discharge cycles -- unless there was a loss of grid AC which doesn't happen much).  Do I even need a minimum absorption time?  Should I make the absorption time last the whole day (until 6PM ish when the sun leaves the panels entirely).  Is there any harm in that?  (Absorption voltage according to battery manufacturer is 58.8V).

    Very strange.  Would love some insight into this one!
  • EstragonEstragon Registered Users Posts: 3,621 ✭✭✭✭✭
    I don't know much about setting up this gear, but the post-absorb parts of the charts look odd to me. 

    It seems to me the bank should rise to absorb (~59v?), and be held there with diminishing charge current until the timer expires.  After this time, current into the bank should stop until voltage drops to float voltage (~54v?). 

    The second chart appears to be rising only to float voltage in the morning.  Not necessarily a bad thing on what's basically a standby bank, as a full absorb every day isn't really needed.  Is absorb voltage set to ~54v?  If so, setting absorb for longer may work.  I would definitely not set for the whole day at a "real" absorb voltage.

    I'm not sure what's going on later in the day.  It should just hold float voltage, but it appears to be hitting a recharge voltage and then bulking back to ~59v repeatedly much of the day - not what you want to see IMHO.  Maybe others can chime in on whether this is normal for this gear, and if not, what setting(s) might need changing.
    Off-grid.  
    Main daytime system ~4kw panels into 2xMNClassic150 370ah 48v bank 2xOutback 3548 inverter 120v + 240v autotransformer
    Night system ~1kw panels into 1xMNClassic150 700ah 12v bank morningstar 300w inverter
  • a1certifieda1certified Registered Users Posts: 34 ✭✭
    Thanks for the input.  The battery manufacturer (Fullriver) recommends an absorb and bulk voltage of 58.8V.  Further, they recommend a float voltage of 54.6V.  These are the voltages that are input into the custom battery settings for the inverter and charge controllers.   I have had the absorb time set at 180 minutes.  I think I misspoke about the system being in absorb mode before things go wonky.  I think it is probably in bulk mode.  If my understanding is correct, it is supposed to try to bulk until it gets to absorb voltage (58.8V) and then hold it there for absorbe time (180 minutes).  Then go to float mode.  That day, and today as well, may not be the best diagnostic days as there have been lots of clouds with thunderstorms and snow.  So maybe there is not enough sun to get to full absorb.  Yesterday it looks like it got to absorb voltage at least, and then the sun went away for an hour or so.  When the sun came out again, it looks like it went back to absorb voltage very quickly before going to float voltage (presumably at the end of the absorb time which I changed this day to 270 minutes).  This day doesn't look so spastic and the difference is sell mode.  The above graphs were on a day where the system was selling back to the grid (Grid Support Voltage is set to my float voltage - 54.6V).  There was apparently a lightening strike overnight and I'm assuming a breaker go tripped because the grid never came back so now it's basically in off-grid mode).  This set of graphs seems to reflect proper operation (given the limitation of peek-a-boo sun during a day with thunderstorms and clouds) but my goal is for this system to sell all the excess PV potential/production back to the grid on a daily basis (next time get back to the house and can reset the breaker to expose it to the grid again).  So the current question is whether this different in graphed behavior is what is to be expected in sell-mode.



  • EstragonEstragon Registered Users Posts: 3,621 ✭✭✭✭✭
    That kinda makes sense.  If the weather was such that it struggled all day to get to and sustain absorb voltage, that would likely explain the peaky stuff during the day.
    Off-grid.  
    Main daytime system ~4kw panels into 2xMNClassic150 370ah 48v bank 2xOutback 3548 inverter 120v + 240v autotransformer
    Night system ~1kw panels into 1xMNClassic150 700ah 12v bank morningstar 300w inverter
  • a1certifieda1certified Registered Users Posts: 34 ✭✭
    Still looking for an explanation of why the system looks like it is seizing while in sell mode.  There's not a good full sun day in the historical graphs (1 weeks worth) to show this phenomenon, but once I get it hooked back up to the grid and have a full sun day, I'll post those graphs for review.  I can't believe that this is the way it is designed to work!
  • a1certifieda1certified Registered Users Posts: 34 ✭✭
    edited May 9 #25
    Unrelated, but a problem at this point.  The system has been operating in off-grid mode for the last couple of days now.  Sometime yesterday, it decided to take both charge controllers off line on its own.  No changes were made to anything.  When trying to reset the charge controllers from standby to operating or charge mode from disabled to enabled, it never starts charging and usually puts itself back into disabled charging mode.  Batteries are getting drained and if they don't get some PV input will hit the LBCO and shut the system down.  I've tried rebooting both charge controllers through the Combox as well.  I have also reboot the ComBox.

    I'm hesitant to reboot the inverter remotely, but should I be?  I'm concerned that it throws some fault that needs a physical button press onsite to get through or some other rebooting anomaly.  Should I be worrried about this or just go ahead with the next most radical step of rebooting the inverter?

    There are no active or historical faults on either charge controller at this time. At the charge controller, DC input voltage is in the 70V range, with current of 0A.  Output voltage is 48.9V (bank voltage) and current is 0A.

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